Faber-Castell Ambition Wood/Chrome-plated Fountain Pen

Pear Wood
Coconut Wood

Classy and formal, the Ambition range displays clean, slim design and provides a selection of material variants, including coconut and pear wood, that are harmoniously combined with the lustrous metals. The distinguished profile, clean-cut visual language and professional functionality make an excellent impression; not too much, and most definitely not too little.

  • High quality wooden barrel
  • Highly polished chrome appointments including nib sectionclip and end cap
  • Spring-loaded metal clip
  • High-quality stainless steel nib
  • Can be used with piston converter
  • Supplied with medium sized nib
  • Supplied with 1 x blue ink cartridge
  • Supplied with 1 x piston converter
  • Supplied with attractive, white gift box with slip case

Available in coconut, pear.

Available as; Fountain pen and Propelling pencil.
Roller ball pen available in pear variant only.

NB: Images for reference only, image of nib features medium sized nib only.

About Faber-Castell

The Faber-Castell family can look back on an eventful history spanning more than 250 years with thanks to the entrepreneurial founder and talented carpenter, Kaspar Faber whom began producing pencils in 1761 in a small workshop in Stein, Germany. Despite improving on the pure graphite pencil (which would easily break and crumble) by using ground graphite mixed with sulphur, antimony and binding resins, Kaspar Faber improved the pure graphite pencil, which was prone to breaking, but alas his business A. W. Faber didn't grow much beyond local recognition. During 1840, the 4th generation Faber, Lothar von Faber set new pencil standards including lengths, diameters and grades of lead hardness were formalised, that are still used today. In 1849, A.W. Faber becomes the first German pencil manufacturer with oversea branches opening in New York, London and Paris. In 1861 Faber were competitively driving the pencil production industry forward with their investment in machinery; making work easier and more precise resulting in a larger amount of higher quality products; obtaining world recognition. It wasn't until 1898 with the marriage of Baroness Ottilie von Faber to Count Alexander zu Castell-Rüdenhausen that the company takes on the name Faber-Castell. The company continued to flourish with developing new and on existing products and establishing international branches and sales divisions, making Faber-Castell the world's leading manufacturer of black lead and coloured wood cased pencils.

Related Items