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DENSAN SearchTRADITIONAL CRAFTS
Tokyo no dyed goods in the local area
Tokyo Plain Dyeing
It developed in no dyed goods in the local area such as bluish purple, indigo plant, safflower, Edo tea used by craftsmen of dye house of the latter period during the Edo era as the origin. The feature is that we match colors by stack dyeing.
From the middle to the end of the Edo Period, dyehouse artisans in these regions developed the craft of plain dyeing fabric in Edo-violet, indigo, safflower red, Edo-brown, and other colors. The main feature of this dyeing style is its color harmonization achieved through repeated dyeing.
Kamakura Carved and Lacquered Ware
When denomination of Buddhism called Zen Buddhism came from Chugoku in the Kamakura era, much art industrial art objects have been imported together.
When Zen Buddhism was introduced from China during the Kamakura period (1185-1333), many arts and crafts were imported at the same time. Sculptors of Buddhist images and carpenters who built temples and shrines were influenced by examples of carved lacquer ware called tsuishu and tsuikoku that were amongst these Chinese imports.
Odawara Lacquer Ware
It is in the middle of the Muromachi era, and it is said to be opening to have painted container of turnery made using abundant wood of Mount Hakone origin with lacquer.
The earliest examples of this ware were pieces of lacquered turned goods made from the plentiful supplies of wood available from the mountains around Hakone in the Muromachi period (1333-1568).
Hakone Yosegi Zaiku
Hakone Wood Mosaic Work
Woodcraft, Bamboo Craftwork
It was begun being Hatajuku of Mount Hakone late in the Edo era, and revolt marquetry ware and marquetry ware by unit Fumi were mainstream while it was the beginning.
This form of marquetry began at the post town in the mountains of Hakone about the middle of the 19th century. At first it was mainly an unstructured form of marquetry or one using a simple pattern. Then in the 1870s, marquetry skills from around Shizuoka were introduced and now Hakone Yosegi Zaiku is well known for its extremely fine handwork and as being the only craft of its kind in Japan.