Ko-bukusa Cloth (Tea-things)  (Gatemara-no Saru)

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

Ko-bukusa Cloth (Tea-things)  (Gatemara-no Saru)

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

Ko-bukusa Cloth (Tea-things)  (Gatemara-no Saru)

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

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  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Ko-bukusa Cloth (Tea-things)  (Gatemara-no Saru)
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Ko-bukusa Cloth (Tea-things)  (Gatemara-no Saru)

Ko-bukusa Cloth (Tea-things) (Gatemara-no Saru)

Regular price
¥4,950 (Tax included.)
Sale price
¥4,950 (Tax included.)
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Tatsumura Saki products are used by many people who enjoy the tea ceremony. The various beautiful patterns of the textiles add a touch of beauty to tea ceremonies even today. Please enjoy the beauty of the textiles that casually and lustrously decorate the hands of those who handle tea utensils.

Size (cm) : W16.0 x H15.0

More Information

Product Name : Ko-bukusa Cloth (Tea-things) (Gatemara-no Saru)
Product type : Ko-bukusa Cloth
Size (cm) : W16.0 x H15.0
Related Tags : New Year's Daystoatfirst tea ceremony of New YearPackaging Availablecrepe wrappertea utensils
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

An item for tea ceremony, good for interior decoration, too.

Pattern Description

Gatemara-no Saru(Brocade with Design of Guatemalan Monkey)

The design of this brocade is modeled after a pattern of HUIPIL, a primitive clothing of POCOMAM tribe, Mayan Indians who lived in Mixco, the highland of eastern Guatemala where Mayan civilization had prospered between 3C, B.C. and 15C, A.D. The design, style, and way of wearing of the HUIPIL, woven brilliantly by operating hand loom with high tech nique, defer multifariously by each village. We have woven into warp-patterned brocade in rich color with highly formalized pattern of simplified monkey and symbolic geometric pattern, thinking of the life and the culture of Mayan tribe who lived harmonizing themselves with the nature.