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"Kōdō (香道, "Way of Incense") is the Japanese art of appreciating incense, and involves using incense within a structure of codified conduct. Kōdō includes all aspects of the incense process, from the tools to activities.

A shift occurred in the mid-sixteenth century, pioneered by influential tea masters such as Sen no Rikyū (1522–1591). These tea masters began to incorporate rustic ceramic vessels from Korea (1983.557.2) and Japan (25.215.47a,b), and found beauty in unrefined, natural, or imperfect forms.

A shift occurred in the mid-sixteenth century, pioneered by influential tea masters such as Sen no Rikyū These tea masters began to incorporate rustic ceramic vessels from Korea and Japan and found beauty in unrefined, natural, or imperfect forms.

Kōdō 香道 - "Way of Incense" is the Japanese art of appreciating incense, and  is counted as one of the three classical Japanese arts of refinement (kadō, or ikebana for flower arrangement, kōdō for incense, and sadō for the tea ceremony), but it is relatively unknown among modern Japanese people.

Kōdō 香道 - "Way of Incense" is the Japanese art of appreciating incense, and is counted as one of the three classical Japanese arts of refinement (kadō, or ikebana for flower arrangement, kōdō for incense, and sadō for the tea ceremony).

Japanese Tokonoma - built-in recessed space in a Japanese style reception room, in which items for artistic appreciation are displayed.

Japanese Tokonoma - built-in recessed space in a Japanese style reception room, in which items for artistic appreciation are displayed.

Japanese tea ceremony

Whenever you have truth it must be given with love, or the message and the messenger will be rejected - 09

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