Here is a rare firing of a Shigaraki tokkuri by the late, great Tsuji Seimei (1927-2008). It has exhibition stickers on the base, so was a favored piece to exhibit; full ripe form. In perfect condition, 14,2cm.tallx10.5cm. wide, signed on base.
180,000 yen including EMS
Kishino Kan (b.1975, Kyoto) lives and breathes ceramics in the hills of Iga. Not just Iga though he also fires Shino, Kohiki, Ki-Seto, Setoguro, Hakuji-White Porcelain and other styles; he’s a great admirer and connoisseur of ancient ceramic art as well. A pure spirit comes out his his… More
Kitaoji Rosanjin (1883-1959) is one of the most important and influential Japanese artists of the 20th century, as most of you know. His work is highly valued in all areas he worked in; if you are not familiar with Rosanjin I suggest reading ‘The Art of Rosanjin’ by Sidney Cardozo or… More
In the past we’ve offered a few Sasaki Tadashi works, mostly chawan and guinomi. This is the first tokkuri in recent memory. Sasaki (1922-1997) was one of the outstanding Oribe potters of the 20th century- he was awarded the top prize in 1967 for his Oribe in the prestigious Japan Traditional… More
Here is an extremely rare sake set featuring works by Akiyama Yo, Kiyomizu Masahiro(Rokube VIII), Matsui Toshio and Yagi Akira. It was hard to photograph the seihakuji(bluish-white porcelain) and the rich Kiyomizu glaze, much better in person. Have you ever seen an Akiyama Yo guinomi? First for… More
Here is a Shimaoka Tatsuzo (1919-2007) tokkuri of the highest order in terms of firing, simply stunning with his signature jomon inlaid rope patterns for which he was named a Living National Treasure in 1996. In perfect condition with a signed box, 14.2cm.tall x10cm, stamped on base.
Nakamura Rokuro(1914-2004) was the ‘King of Shuki’ for Bizen, shuki meaning sake cups and flasks, and Nakamura’s are held in the highest esteem, obviously, and avidly collected; any shuki collection worthy of the name must have a Nakamura Rokuro piece, period. Nakamura studied… More
To celebrate the 16th edition of Sake Today–just published–RYYG is showing here sixteen sake vessels ranging from the Muromachi period (Ko-Seto with kintsugi) to works recently made; please see captions for the names of the artists (when known) and if any are of interest please email… More
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