Meiji Bijutsu
All Items : Vintage Arts : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Tea Articles : Pre 1930 item #1247227
Meiji Bijutsu
sold
Superb chawan (tea bowl) by Shogetsu Kikko V, dating from the beginning of the 20th century (Meiji-Taisho period).

Kindly inquire if you have some questions.

The chawan is in perfect condition and comes in a signed wooden box.
Dimensions: 13.6 x 5.6 cm (5.4 x 2.1 in); weight 197g (6.9 oz)

$350 or Best Offer

Kindly read our Sales policy.
More pictures available on demand.
EMS shipping charges (with insurance and tracking): $32
Nous pouvons...

All Items : Vintage Arts : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Tea Articles : Pre 1980 item #1210232
Meiji Bijutsu
$99.00
$99 - or Best Offer - Inventory being renewed

simple yet elegant set of tea utensils was made at the Muso-gama (Muso kiln), located in Marugame, Shikoku.

It is a rare find, in impeccable condition, excellent for sencha practicioners...

All Items : Vintage Arts : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Tea Articles : Pre 1970 item #1264264
Meiji Bijutsu
Offers Welcome!
A splendid chaire (tea caddy) made in the tenmoku style of pottery...
All Items : Vintage Arts : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Tea Articles : Pre 1980 item #1238412
Meiji Bijutsu
Offers Welcome!
A very splendid set of 5 mukozuke (cups to serve dishes during the Japanese tea ceremony) made by one of Mino's master potters: Kato Juemon (1894-1974). The set is made in the Oribe style of pottery, a more than 400 year old tradition.

Kato Juemon's son, Kato Koemon, born in 1937, is also a potter.

I will be glad to answer any question you might have.

The set is in very good condition. As can be seen on picture 11, there is a small dent in one foot of one of the mukozuke...

All Items : Vintage Arts : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Tea Articles : Pre 1960 item #1227436
Meiji Bijutsu
Offers Welcome!
Here is a set of two Ki-seto chawan (tea bowls) dating from the middle of the 20th century.

Seto is one of the oldest pottery traditions in Japan and considered one of the “6 old kilns”...