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Iga Koro, Kishimoto Kennin

Iga Koro, Kishimoto Kennin

Oribe type.  Mino Ware, ceramic.  Momoyama period, 17th century.  Donated by the Okaya Family.    http://www.tokugawa-art-museum.jp/english/parmanent/room2/cya7.html

Oribe type. Mino Ware, ceramic. Momoyama period, 17th century. Donated by the Okaya Family. http://www.tokugawa-art-museum.jp/english/parmanent/room2/cya7.html

blog-imgs-44.fc2.com t a c tachibana661 kouu.jpg

blog-imgs-44.fc2.com t a c tachibana661 kouu.jpg

数印 赤楽茶碗 十二代 弘入(作) 共箱

数印 赤楽茶碗 十二代 弘入(作) 共箱

White glaze cylindrical tea bowl,ex-collection of the Raku family      Taking the trimming technique to the best advantage had been Ryônyû's pursuit of individual expression since his early age. His trimming here became even bolder to the supreme. The piece reveals Ryônyû's innovative style developed after his retirement.

White glaze cylindrical tea bowl,ex-collection of the Raku family Taking the trimming technique to the best advantage had been Ryônyû's pursuit of individual expression since his early age. His trimming here became even bolder to the supreme. The piece reveals Ryônyû's innovative style developed after his retirement.

권동일 무유 각친 컵 안은 재유 시유 . . . www.gallerydaunjae.com . . . #다운재 #갤러리다운재 #대관문의…

권동일 무유 각친 컵 안은 재유 시유 . . . www.gallerydaunjae.com . . . #다운재 #갤러리다운재 #대관문의…

Black Raku tea bowl by Chojiro (1500′s)    Sen no Rikyū (1522–1591) is considered the most influential figure on the Japanese way of tea, particularly the tradition of wabi-cha (tea of simplicity and sincerity). He considered the ritual of preparing and serving tea an opportunity to experience the essence of life, a moment to transcend everyday reality and be absolutely present with yourself and others.

Black Raku tea bowl by Chojiro (1500′s) Sen no Rikyū (1522–1591) is considered the most influential figure on the Japanese way of tea, particularly the tradition of wabi-cha (tea of simplicity and sincerity). He considered the ritual of preparing and serving tea an opportunity to experience the essence of life, a moment to transcend everyday reality and be absolutely present with yourself and others.

KURO-CHAWAN (Black Tea Bowl)  OKADA, Yuh  (Hagi artist)

KURO-CHAWAN (Black Tea Bowl) OKADA, Yuh (Hagi artist)

Tea bowl, ca. 1575 Tanaka Chôjirô Raku

Tea bowl, ca. 1575 Tanaka Chôjirô Raku

Black Raku tea bowl by Chojiro (1500′s)    Sen no Rikyū (1522–1591) is considered the most influential figure on the Japanese way of tea, particularly the tradition of wabi-cha (tea of simplicity and sincerity). He considered the ritual of preparing and serving tea an opportunity to experience the essence of life, a moment to transcend everyday reality and be absolutely present with yourself and others.

Black Raku tea bowl by Chojiro (1500′s) Sen no Rikyū (1522–1591) is considered the most influential figure on the Japanese way of tea, particularly the tradition of wabi-cha (tea of simplicity and sincerity). He considered the ritual of preparing and serving tea an opportunity to experience the essence of life, a moment to transcend everyday reality and be absolutely present with yourself and others.