|This ink was provided to me, free of charge) by JetPens for review purposes.|
|There's just a little bit of sheen at the top right of this picture.|
Like the other Sailor Jentle inks, this one behaves really well on a variety of papers. Unlike them, this one isn't very saturated at all. It's a really pale pink that reminds me more of the peonies that I had this year than of peaches. The only other light Jentle ink is Apricot (reviewed here), and that one is certainly dark enough once you start writing with it. This one might not be.
As you'll see below, the ink is a really pale one. I wrote most of this review with a dipped Pilot Plumix. I usually avoid using dip pens because they tend to put down way too much ink, and they're not (usually) an accurate representation of saturation and such. This time, though, it's pretty much the same. Peche is pale from a dip-pen and pale from a fountain pen.
The darkest parts of this review are written with a Conklin Crescent that had been sitting for a while. That pen tends to let the ink dry in the feed more than some other pens, and it made some of this ink a really neat brown-ish color. That darkness wore off eventually, and the ink lightened up again. It's worth noting that the pen started up just fine even after sitting for a long while.
Here's a close-up of the ink comparison. You'll see some of the new Sailor inks in there. Those reviews are coming soon.
So, if you're looking for a really well-behaved ink that happens to be a pale pink check out Sailor Jentle Peche. You can get it in 50ml bottles at JetPens for $16.50.
Water Test Video:
Here's the spoiler pic:
This ink was given to me free of charge for review purposes by JetPens.com. The review reflects only my impressions of the product.