Ko-bukusa Cloth (Tea-things) (kanyoukyuurokomon)

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

Ko-bukusa Cloth (Tea-things) (kanyoukyuurokomon)

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

  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Special order] Scale design of Hamyang Palace (Kaishi container, toothpick holder)
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Special order] Scale design of Hamyang Palace (Kaishi container, toothpick holder)

Special order] Scale design of Hamyang Palace (Kaishi container, toothpick holder)

Regular price
¥19,800 (Tax included.)
Sale price
¥19,800 (Tax included.)
Regular price
Sold out
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茶道を嗜む多くの方にご愛用頂く龍村裂の品々。様々な美しい文様の織物が、今日もお茶席に華を添えています。茶道具を扱うお手元を、さりげなく、艶やかに彩る、織物の美をお楽しみ下さい。


Wrapping : Gift wrapping service available

Size (cm) : W16.0×H15.0

Detail

Product : Special order] Scale design of Hamyang Palace (Kaishi container, toothpick holder)
Type : Unknown Type
Size (cm) : W16.0×H15.0
Tags : 130th anniversary object-3Wrapping availableFamous fabricPattern_Scale design of Hamyang PalaceTea utensils
Other : The pattern may be different from the image shown due to the cutting process. Please understand this in advance.
Other : Gift wrapping service available

Reviews

Description

This is a small container for small articles necessary for tea ceremonies. It can be coordinated with a matching bag or kaishi iris. The unique pattern is also fashionable for use as a sub-bag for everyday use.

We have carefully crafted this product, even in places that cannot be seen. It can also be used as a makeup pouch or back-in-bag for those who do not practice tea ceremony. It is a good size for keeping small items that are scattered around in a bag.

The lining is lined with Tatsumura's original name.
The clasp may differ from the picture. Please note that the clasp may differ from the picture.

Patterns

Kan-yokyu Uroko-mon(Gold Brocade of Xianyang Palace Design with Scale Pattern)

There are many masterpieces among the fabrics which the nobilities in modern times used for the mountings of hanging scrolls. This design is originated from a gold brocade used for mounting of painting in the Yuan Dynasty China (1279 - 1368 A.D.) entitled "Xianyang Palace", known as the palace of The First Emperor of Chin (221 - 206 B.C.). The original, kept at the Eisei Bunko Archives, Tokyo, dates from the Ming Dynasty China (1368 - 1644 A.D.). The pattern consists of tiny diamonds in different colors looking somewhat unusual like mosaic. This is a gold brocade made with our weaving technique in the graceful colors showing the elegance of the original piece.