We let you blow on lacquer many times and soak into "mokujiryoto" (kijironuri) showing grain of wood of bare wood using transparent lacquer and bare wood, and there is "it blows and seems to finish lacquer" which we leave only lacquered color for the surface and finish. In addition, there is "dragon sentence coat" (ryumonnuri) to create designs that diverted sumi to thing using unique technique. In addition, quiet beauty is to product by traditional "one just painted" (one just painted) technique.
The key techniques of Naruko Shikki lacquerware include Kijiro-nuri, where a lacquer of extreme clarity is used to show the beauty of the underlying woodgrain, and Fuki-urushi-shiage, where a colored lacquer is applied to the wood and then wiped off countless times, leaving only the lacquer’s color on the surface of the wood. A unique decoration technique of Naruko Shikki lacquerware is Ryumon-nuri, which produces a pattern which looks as if ink was spilled the product. Another traditional technique is Nuritate, which produces a fresh, moist beauty in the finished product.
How to make
Process of manufacture is made with bare wood, and it is greatly divided into groundwork structure, tourushi, 4 processes of decoration. There are three kinds of bending that bare wood structure bends turnery using potter's wheel, corner thing such as nest of boxes, thin board and makes. Then, we make the groundwork with the Urushimoto groundwork (urushihonshitaji), the rust groundwork using rust (rust), the astringent juice groundwork and we paint with black lacquer and polish the surface. We paint with lacquer of finish so that this does not have trace and dust of brush and we polish back list side where we painted with lacquer of "final coating of lacquer" (we paint with flower) to just dry or finish and put "roiro coat" and complete. In addition, we may do decoration by lacquer work.
The method of producing Naruko Shikki lacquerware is divided into the four primary stages of making the wooden base, applying the base preparation coating, applying the lacquer and then applying decorations. The wooden base can either be a turned piece made on a wheel, a box such as a multi-tiered food box, or a wooden piece made of thin, bent boards. Next the wooden base is prepared using one of a variety of methods: using a fine clay coating, using a fine rust coating, or preparing the base with persimmon tannin. Black lacquer is then applied to the coated wooden base to prepare it for the final stage of lacquering. The top coat of lacquer is then applied with great diligence to ensure no brush marks or traces of dust stick to the bowl. The finishing coat of lacquer is applied in one of two styles: Hana (flower) lacquering, where the lacquer is allowed to dry as-is on the bowl, or Roiro lacquering, where the lacquer is polished to a smooth finish after it dries. Finally, the lacquered piece is sometimes then decorated with Maki-e gold powder paintings.