Kosode kimono of flowering plants of autumn on white ground. Hand painted by OGATA Korin, 1721, Important Cultural Property of Japan 白綾地秋草模様小袖 尾形光琳筆

Kosode kimono of flowering plants of autumn on white ground. Hand painted by OGATA Korin, 1721, Important Cultural Property of Japan 白綾地秋草模様小袖 尾形光琳筆

京紫地藤(色引き振袖) ドゥ アンディオール銀座

京紫地藤(色引き振袖) ドゥ アンディオール銀座


その他のアイデア
都をどりを鑑賞 お茶席にて

都をどりを鑑賞 お茶席にて

和服

Furisode kimono, Edo period, 19th century, Japan - 振袖, 着物, 江戸時代, 日本

Kimono: 1850-1900.  The design of this kimono illustrates the close connection between painting and textile arts that exists in Japan. The surface of the garment has acted as a kind of hanging scroll for the creation of a hand-painted and dyed image of cranes among pines and plum blossoms. Touches of embroidery have been used to highlight the crests of the birds and parts of the pine boughs.

Kimono: 1850-1900. The design of this kimono illustrates the close connection between painting and textile arts that exists in Japan. The surface of the garment has acted as a kind of hanging scroll for the creation of a hand-painted and dyed image of cranes among pines and plum blossoms. Touches of embroidery have been used to highlight the crests of the birds and parts of the pine boughs.

Furisode, Late Edo period (1789–1868), 19th century Silk, 4:1 satin damask weave (rinzu); embroidered with silk and gold-leaf-over-lacquered-paper-strip-wrapped silk in satin stitches; laid work and couching, and padded couching; lined with silk, plain weave 183.8 x 128.8 cm (72 1/4 x 50 3/4 in.). First the edges of the trunk were padded with a heavy thread; then, over this padding, gold-wrapped thread was couched with red silk thread.The Art Institute of Chicago

Furisode, Late Edo period (1789–1868), 19th century Silk, 4:1 satin damask weave (rinzu); embroidered with silk and gold-leaf-over-lacquered-paper-strip-wrapped silk in satin stitches; laid work and couching, and padded couching; lined with silk, plain weave 183.8 x 128.8 cm (72 1/4 x 50 3/4 in.). First the edges of the trunk were padded with a heavy thread; then, over this padding, gold-wrapped thread was couched with red silk thread.The Art Institute of Chicago

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