Long Wallet (tenjyukokusyutomon)

The pattern may be different from the image shown due to the cutting process.

Long Wallet (tenjyukokusyutomon)

The pattern may be different from the image shown due to the cutting process.

  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Long Wallet (tenjyukokusyutomon)
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Long Wallet (tenjyukokusyutomon)

Long Wallet (tenjyukokusyutomon)

Regular price
¥8,250 (Tax included.)
Sale price
¥8,250 (Tax included.)
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This purse is covered with Tatsumura Saki, a fabric with a soft silk texture that you can enjoy every time you use it. Because you will use it every day for a long time, you will want to choose a product that you are particular about. There are many colors, patterns, and shapes to choose from, so be sure to find a design that suits your taste.

Size (cm) : W18.0 x H9.0

More Information

Product Name : Long Wallet (tenjyukokusyutomon)
Product type : Wallets
Size (cm) : W18.0 x H9.0
Related Tags : Packaging AvailableJapanese Small ArticlesWalletSaki Urabu Tag HolderWallets
Remark : Please note that the pattern may be different from the picture shown due to the cutting process. Please be forewarned.

Customer Reviews

Product Description

A long wallet of brocade.

Pattern Description

"Tenjukoku Mandala" Rabbit Design(Warp-patterned Brocade)

Chuguji is a convent-temple supposed to be built in the late 6th century and now located in the precinct of Horyuji Temple near Nara. There are preserved fragments of two embroideries called the "Tenjukoku Mandalas", National Treasure, which were executed after Prince Shotoku’s death in 622 at the order of his wife, depicting the prince living in a paradise known as Tenjukoku. Adopted from the above embroidery work, the pattern of this brocade is composed of roundels showing a rabbit in the moon joyful wit h a sacred pot given by the Buddha according to a legend in ancient China. In a space between the roundels arranged are turtles inscribed with 4 different Chinese words on each back. It is woven as a warp-patterned brocade in an attempt to realize the embroidering technique representing the Asuka culture (mid-6th to mid-7th century).