For the scribe who journeys the road less traveled, a pen that's been to the moon. Patented by American industrialist and pen manufacturer Paul Fisher in 1965, the zero-gravity Fisher Space Pen was chosen by NASA for use on its space missions. The perfect size for pocket or purse when closed, it's a full-size, evenly balanced writing instrument when open.

Zero gravity pen works upside down, under water and in extreme temperatures

Included in the permanent collection of New York's Museum of Modern Art

Brass with a chrome finish

Cap slides on and off


Lifetime guarantee

3¾"L closed; 5¼"L open

Please allow 2 weeks for shipping.

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  • December 14, 2015 - December 17, 2015
  • 30 day returns. View details


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  2. David B @Davegroove

    NASA spent about a million dollars to develop a good pen that could write in zero gravity space. The Russians just used a pencil.

  3. Audria Ruscitti @audkitten6

    I remember when my dad bought one when I was 16. He ended up giving it to me. I loved it, but misplaced it over the years.

  4. james jarvis @james_jarvis

    yea i have one of these my grandpa had in a bucket its pretty cool you can use it underwater and its the first ball point pen

  5. Alberto Pinedo @albertopinedo

    Russian astronauts use pencils

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$24 · Astronaut Pen

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