Furoshiki (Japanese Wraping Cloth) (60x60cm) (Shichiyo Taishi)

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

Furoshiki (Japanese Wraping Cloth) (60x60cm) (Shichiyo Taishi)

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

Furoshiki (Japanese Wraping Cloth) (60x60cm) (Shichiyo Taishi)

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

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

Furoshiki (Japanese Wraping Cloth) (60x60cm) (Shichiyo Taishi)

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

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Product Description

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

Pattern Description

Shichiyō Taishi(Brocade of the Seven Luminaries Pattern)

The original cloth is one of the kasuri fabrics (clothes with s plashed patterns) that have been handed down in Hōryū-ji temple in Nara, that are believed to have had been woven under the strong influence of th e Indian culture introduced to Japan in the Asuka period (593-710A.D.). It depicts the seven luminaries and composes the delicate and flowing rhythm using the seven-colored warp yarns. It is said that Prince Shōtoku (574-622A.D.) loved this design and so this is called one of the "taishi kanto" (Prince's fabric), together with two other designs in the ancient fabric.