Furoshiki (Japanese Wraping Cloth) (60x60cm) (shikamonarisugawanishiki)

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

Furoshiki (Japanese Wraping Cloth) (60x60cm) (shikamonarisugawanishiki)

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

Furoshiki (Japanese Wraping Cloth) (60x60cm) (shikamonarisugawanishiki)

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

  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Furoshiki (Japanese Wraping Cloth) (60x60cm) (shikamonarisugawanishiki)
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Furoshiki (Japanese Wraping Cloth) (60x60cm) (shikamonarisugawanishiki)
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Furoshiki (Japanese Wraping Cloth) (60x60cm) (shikamonarisugawanishiki)

Furoshiki (Japanese Wraping Cloth) (60x60cm) (shikamonarisugawanishiki)

Regular price
¥22,000 (Tax included.)
Sale price
¥22,000 (Tax included.)
Regular price
Sold out
Unit price
per 

A little thoughtfulness that can be seen when wrapping and delivering something important will gently connect the feelings between people. Please wrap the giver's heart in a traditional textile and send it to them.

Size (cm) : W60.5×H59.4

More Information

Product Name : Furoshiki (Japanese Wraping Cloth) (60x60cm) (shikamonarisugawanishiki)
Product type : Furoshiki
Size (cm) : W60.5×H59.4
Related Tags : Packaging AvailableJapanese Small ArticlesFuroshiki (60cm square)
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

Furoshiki with popular design of "Meibutsu-gire (specialty cloth)" design.

Pattern Description

Shika-mon Arisugawa Nishiki(Arisugawa Brocade with Deer Pattern)

The so-called "meibutu-gire" meaning famous textiles were selected by the tea masters to decorate paintings, writing scrolls and utensils for the tea ceremony. During the long period of time extending from the early Muromachi period (1338-1573A.D.) to the late Edo period (1603-1867A.D.), most of the meibutsu-gire were imported to Japan from Asian countries. Whence the name of Arisugawa derives is unknown, but most notable in this brocade are a tactful combination of straight lines, sophisticated color scheme and design, and an orderly, advanced weaving technique required to make it. This original taste is woven into warp-patterned brocade with our weaving technique in new colors.