– Parker Vacumatic Golden Web
– Stunning golden web marble amber semi-transparent barrel
– Double jewel
– Vacumatic lock-down filler
Parker vacumatic fountain pen – Up here is a vintage Parker Vacumatic fountain pen and pencil set, which was manufactured in USA circa 1930s.
Up here is a vintage Parker Vacumatic DOUBLE JEWEL/TWIN TASSIE fountain pen, which was manufactured in USA circa 1930s.
The pen is in nice condition. The pen illustrates GOLDEN WEBBED pattern, and it is amber SEMI-TRANSPARENT, highly sought after, rare, and beautiful. You can see the ink flow inside the barrel. I am sure that you will not be disappointed.
The pen bears double jewel at the barrel end.
There are 2 minor tight hairline crack on the caplip repaired and stable barely noticeable. Some wears on the body due to age
It has a Parker 14ct solid gold nib. A new vacumatic sac has been fitted. The lockdown filling system is special and in working order.
This Parker Vacumatic has a classic elegance and has been produced to the highest standards of craftsmanship, technology and aesthetics. The pen has been serviced and tested for full functionality. This is rare and very much sought after, of such a collectible and vintage pen in excellent condition.
The Parker Pen Company was founded in 1888 by George S. Parker, whose mission was to manufacture a better pen. The Parker Pen Company’s tradition epitomizes the highest standards of craftsmanship, technology, and aesthetics. From the 1920s to the 1960s, Parker was No.1 in worldwide writing instrument sales. The Parker Duofold is one of the most recognizable and enduring fountain pen designs. Launched in 1921, the pen was a phenomenal success and put the Parker Pen Company squarely into the front rank of fountain pen manufacturers. Duofold remain popular in Europe being produced well into the 60s in varying sizes and colors when it was revived in the 80’s once again as Parker’s Flagship model.
In 1932, Parker began test marketing the next generation in fountain pens, the Golden Arrow. This radical new pen featured a compact plunger-operated pump filler that nestled at the back end of the barrel, eliminating the space-hungry pressure bar and sac. The Golden Arrow was later renamed as Vacumatic. The Vacumatic went on the market in 1933; and discontinued in 1939, due to the introduction of new Aero-metric filler.
Parker pens were frequently selected to sign important documents such as the World War II armistices, and commemorative editions were sometimes offered.
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