All Items : Archives : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Contemporary item #454004
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This beautiful chawan is a karatsu-yaki (karatsu ware). Karatsu-yaki has been made since the beginning of the 16th century on the southern Japanese island of Kyushu. As it is the case with many Japanese ceramic traditions, it is Korean potters brought to Japan to serve feudal Lords, who started the tradition, bringing their techniques and knowledge from the continent...
All Items : Archives : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Contemporary item #1050942
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This wonderful sakazuki (sake cup) was made by Watanabe Aiko, one of the few contemporary Japanese women potters. Although her work is based on traditional shapes and techniques, her sensibility and mark can certainly be felt and recognized. The natural texture and patina of her potteries gives them an attractive antique feel and a noble character...
All Items : Archives : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Contemporary item #700901
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This splendid guinomi (sake cup) is one of eleven I am presenting at once, in this catalog, to show the versatility of Suzuki Goro, a prodigious potter who has mastered its craft and continues to develop it beyond the orthodoxy, with his prolific, creative spirit. Although this cup is yellow, it is actually called aka Oribe (red Oribe). Its warm tones please the mind and invite the touch, and the strong, energetic foot suits the solar color well...
All Items : Archives : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Contemporary item #1123361
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This splendid yunomi (tea cup) was made by Unokawa Kazumasa, a potter whose works have a strong connection with the cosmos, inside, where the viewer can feel pulled into the infinite, deep blue space, and outside, which seems to mirror the raw texture of extraterrestrial rocks...
All Items : Archives : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Contemporary item #879162
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Here is yet another beautiful chawan (tea bowl), made by a very productive yet little known contemporary Hagi potter named Watanabe Sakaizumi, at his kiln called Sakaizumi-gama. The elegant vessel presents some of the attractive tones of Hagi ware: pink and purple subtly entwined. The bowl stands on a strong and elaborate kodai (foot) where the earthenware seems to gradually become stone, in a microcosmic garden. The chawan is signed and in perfect condition...
All Items : Archives : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Contemporary item #740194
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This wonderful bowl was made with clay that has born the food and the vessel to contain it. It is found in the rice paddies of the village of Honjo, where Ema Hiroshi lives and work. Ema Hiroshi was born in Tokyo in 1953. He entered the world of ceramics in 1990 after having left behind his life as a white collar. In 1992, he graduated from the Bizen ceramic center and in 1994 founded his first kiln; a 12 m anagama, in the village of Honjo (now called Tikuhoku-mura)...
All Items : Archives : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Contemporary item #663249
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This beautiful tokkuri (sake pouring bottle) is a creation of Suzuki Tomio, born in Kyoto in 1948. Suzuki Tomio is a Master craftsman of Shino ware; one of the most difficult potteries to produce. He is especially known for his Yohenkin Shino, which he developed on his quest to always creating his craft anew; you can view some of his Yohenkin pieces in this catalog...
All Items : Archives : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Contemporary item #734388
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Oni Hagi is one of the most remarkable types of Japanese ware. The genre is a creation of a legendary potter named Miwa Jusetsu, born in 1910 (the eleventh Miwa Kyusetsu), who inherited the glazing techniques from his brother Miwa Kyuwa (1895-1981) (the tenth Miwa Kyusetsu); both have been designated Important Intangible Cultural Properties (National Living Treasures) of Japan. Those techniques have now been transmitted to other Hagi potters...
All Items : Archives : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Contemporary item #1292804
One of the most attractive chawan (tea bowls) I have seen by Shibuya Deishi. It have been used, as it should, and is starting to glow, as do vessels that go through time rich from having been taken care of. It is said that Hagi bowls have seven lives, and in each one they gain a degree of beauty. Six more to go.

Shibuya Deishi is a well known Hagi potter. He is a veteran craftsman and an industrious producer of Hagi ware and especially Oni-hagi ware...

All Items : Archives : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Contemporary item #594769
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This beautiful yunomi (tea cup) is the work of Suzuki Tomio who is, in my opinion, one of the best Shino potters in Japan. In spite of the difficulty of making Shino ware, which has a very high loss rate, he has proven to be one of its masters. Born in Kyoto in 1948, Suzuki Tomio established his first kiln in the southern suburbs of Kyoto, in the Yawata district, in 1988 and since 1989 specializes only in Shino-yaki...
All Items : Archives : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Contemporary item #1162764
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This splendid tsubo (jar) was made by one of Japan’s most talented contemporary female potters: Watanabe Aiko. Though she usually makes Iga-yaki (Ika ware), this time, she has challenged herself to create potteries from Echizen clay. This particular piece is part of a series of works made with that clay. The Echizen pottery tradition, from the ancient Echizen province (current Fukui prefecture) is considered one of the six oldest in Japan. Mrs...
All Items : Archives : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Contemporary item #734383
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It is the first time I present a pottery by a European Potter, but Andoche Praudel, born in 1950 in Southwestern France, is no stranger to Japanese ceramics, so the surprise might only be subtle...
All Items : Archives : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Contemporary item #1344536
Yet another gem by by Ohi Toshiro (b. 1927), the 10th Ohi Chozaemon, and a master of the genre. The Chozaemon family of potters has been associated with the world of the Japanese tea ceremony since the 17th century.

The Chozaemon lineage started with Hodoan (1631-1712), apprentice to the fourth heir of the Raku family of potters. In 1666, he accompanied Senso Shoshitsu (1622-1697), the fourth heir of the Urasenke school of Japanese tea ceremony, to the city of Kanazawa, the capital of the...

All Items : Archives : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Contemporary item #700898
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This splendid guinomi (sake cup) is one of eleven I am presenting at once, in this catalog, to show the versatility of Suzuki Goro, a prodigious potter who has mastered its craft and continues to develop it beyond the orthodoxy, with his prolific, creative spirit. This karatsu cup offers the same complexity than a great chawan (tea bowl), with the energetic glaze veiling only part of the guinomi’s sandy clay, while the foot’s bare microcosmic landscape inspires as much as a mighty desert. ...
All Items : Archives : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Contemporary item #886024
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This splendid coffee set is part of a series of cups and plates made by Suzuki Goro and exposed in Tokyo in March 2009. This time, the master craftsman has conjugated the hai-shino (ash shino) genre of pottery and gave each item an original look; each piece is a source of conversation on its own and defines its own space. Suzuki Goro has used the clay as a canvas and brushed some of his favorite motifs and idyllic scenes as well as more abstract subjects, true to the pottery tradition of his n...
All Items : Archives : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Contemporary item #1158879
This beautiful guinomi (sake cup) was made by a Japanese potter named Takita Shiu, born in 1956, a master craftsman specialized in porcelain. After his graduation from the Kyoto Institute of Technology, in 1979, Takita Shiu began studying pottery with his father. He also studied in Spain and exposed in Madrid in 1983 and Barcelona, where he studied art, in 1988. Takita Shiu is a recognized potter whose works have been frequently selected to be exposed at the prestigious Kokugakai exhibition...
All Items : Archives : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Contemporary item #684811
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This master tea bowl is the work of Ema Hiroshi, a potter whose work speaks directly to the soul and is constantly evolving. The large chawan presents two sides, different in their strengths. One in movement and the other at peace, yet both aspects stand strong in their commitments; this masculine bowl is a true descendant of the vessels used by the tea ceremony practicing warriors of feudal Japan. It has a great sense of discipline and shows the righteousness and dedication of its maker. Th...
All Items : Archives : Regional Art : Asian : Japanese : Contemporary item #1363505
An attractive yunomi (tea cup) made by Hamada Shinsaku, born in 1929, the second son of legendary potter Hamada Shoji (1894-1978), and a recognized potter himself.

The cup is in perfect condition; kindly refer to pictures for details.
Dimensions: 8 x 8.5 cm (3.2 x 3.4 in)

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More pictures available on demand.

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