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Сup (Chavan) # 28041, wood firing/ceramic, 240 ml.71.43 $
Сup (Chavan) # 27980, wood firing/ceramic, 400 ml.97.41 $
Сup (Chavan) # 26801, wood firing/ceramic, 195 ml.89.62 $
Сup (Chavan) # 26531, ceramic, 565 ml.37.67 $
Сup (Chavan) # 26526, ceramic, 570 ml.32.47 $
Сup (Chavan) # 26512, ceramic, 500 ml.32.47 $
Сup (Chavan) # 26511, ceramic, 590 ml.32.47 $
Сup (Chavan) # 26508, ceramic, 680 ml.32.47 $
Сup (Chavan) # 26353, clay, 292 ml.38.97 $
Сup (Chavan) # 24383, ceramic, 450 ml.32.47 $
Cup (Chavan) # 2511, clay, 190 ml.179.23 $
Cup (Chavan) # 2512, clay, 195 ml.119.49 $
A chawan or "tea bowl" is the protagonist of the Japanese tea ceremony. They treat it as an animate object. Before the ceremony, the cup is bathed to “wake up”, and after that it is washed and stored carefully, wrapped in silk in a box, on the walls of which the most important episodes of chawan’s biography are recorded. Each bowl has a personal name. The broken one is glued together with the juice of a varnish tree mixed with gold, silver or platinum powder (the art of such restoration is called kintsugi or the art of the golden seam). There are even chawans that have the status of a National Treasure of Japan.
One of the most original techniques used to create the Japanese tea bowl is the raku technique. Today it is widely used around the world. But originally, this word only meant ceramics produced by the Raku family in Kyoto. The main features of this technique are hand sculpting of the product and wood firing in a small muffle furnace at a temperature of 850-1100 ° C with the subsequent stage of recovery firing.Show full text