Explore Kimono Coat, Kimono Fabric, and more!

Yuzen kimono by National Living Treeasure of Japan, TABATA Kihachi (1877-1956) 田畑 喜八 人間国宝

Yuzen kimono by National Living Treeasure of Japan, TABATA Kihachi 田畑 喜八 人間国宝

Furisode, Late Edo period (1789–1868), 19th century, Japan Silk, 4:1 satin damask weave (rinzu); embroidered with silk and gold-leaf-over-la...

Textile - Japan, Furisode, late Edo period Silk, Gift of Gaylord Donnelley in memory of Frances Gaylord Smith, The Art Institute of Chicago (Image No.

furisode  furisode is a traditional formal kimono with long sleebs witch unmarried  woman wear .  A type of kimono for married woman is called "tomesode"  which has short sleevs with family crests on.

Japan The kimono must be one of the most recognizable national costumes but to the skilled eye there are nuances between the styles for marital status and occasion.

shiro ayaji akikusa moyou kosode

Kosode (kimono with small wrist openings), autumn flower-plants pattern on twill weave fabric, Edo century Tokyo National Museum.

Formal Kimono with design in yuzen-zome by Tajima Hiroshi, Japanese National Living Treasure

Formal Kimono with design in yuzen-zome by Tajima Hiroshi, Japanese National Living Treasure

Огромная подборка от Галочки – 140 поражающих воображение КИМОНО! Раритетные и современные, вышивка и роспись, аппликация и прозрачные кимоно-пеньюары – это настоящие произведения искусства.

Japanese kimono “Mugi-en” Kimono created and named by Love Sayo . Winner of NHK Kyotohosokyoku length Prize at the Annual Meeting of the Japanese textile artist Exhibition award.

Tabane-Noshi Furisode - Meiji (1868-1911). Although the layout and design of this striking antique furisode may seem to be quite "modern", it is in fact very similar to at least one 18th century example [The Story of The Kimono, Jill Liddell, plate 200]. The prominent motif on this furisode is that of the Tabane-Noshi: "noshi" originally means narrow strips of dried abalone bundled together in the middle, and was the ritual offering to God in Japanese Shinto religion.

Tabane-Noshi Furisode - Meiji The prominent motif on this furisode is that of the Tabane-Noshi: "noshi" originally means narrow strips of dried abalone bundled together in the middle, and was the ritual offering to God in Japanese Shinto religion.

羽田登喜男作品 石川県立美術館蔵  Kimono by National Treasure Haneda Tokio

羽田登喜男先生が亡くなられました - Aselluseの丸太小屋

大正ロマン 亀甲に菊・桐模様織り出し袋帯                                                                                                                                                                                 もっと見る

大正ロマン 亀甲に菊・桐模様織り出し袋帯 もっと見る

Japanese early 1960's traditional 'fukuro' obi belt with butterflies and mist motif  | Material: silk brocade

This is 'fukuro' sash belt with lovely butterflies and golden mists with hexagonal pattern that symbolizes tortoise-shell as good wishes symbol of fortune and prosperity on black silk background. Inner side of the obi is black colored silk.

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