Fri, 01 Dec|
Kigata Banko Teapot Ceramic Workshop 1st December 2023, Friday
ONE DAY Using puzzled wooden mould to create your own teapot and would you like to create your own teapots set for your ceremony? You will be guided step by step to make your own teapot with Japanese traditional wooden mould. You hold your own teacups filled with warm tea from your handmade teapot.
Time & Location
01 Dec, 10:30 – 15:30
Naarden, Overscheenseweg 5, 1412 AA Naarden, Netherlands
About the event
One day workshop
What you get is: To create a teapot and two cups. And Japanese vegetarian lunch.
- Japanese homemade Vegetarian lunch will be served during workshop. The recipe of this lunch is created based on the idea of Yakuzen and macrobiotic (Seasonal cuisines presented by Japanese nutrition and Reiki master Rumi Kobayashi).
- Tea, coffee and are included.
- Material , firing and glazing are included.
Place Overscheenseweg 5, 1412 AA Naarden, Netherlands
- 29th September Friday 2023 10:30-15:30
- 6th October Friday 2023 10:30-15:30
- 14th October Saturday 2023 10:30-15:30
- 3rd November Friday 2023 10:30-15:30
- 19th November Sunday 2023 10:30-15:30
- 1st December Friday 2023 10:30-15:30
10:30 Start workshop
13:15-13:45 Lunch pause
•Theedoek (to dry your hand etc.)
•Apron (if you have)
•Clay tools-spatula (if you have)
We use porcelain clay to make teapots and cups.
If you would like to create more than two cups, it costs 5 euro per cup to be glazed and fired. It takes about 4-5 weeks to be finished the firing. When it finished, I will contact you and we can make new appoint
Time 10:30-15:30 (5 hours)
One day Kigata Banko Ceramic Workshop
About Kigato Banko Yaki technique
This craft, using a special puzzled wooden mould to make tea pots, was invented 190 years ago by a Japanese craftsman Yusetsu Mori (1808-1882). Yusetsu applied the puzzled wood mould technique to make teapots for green tea ceremonies - the technique was once used to make Japanese paper bamboo lamps. In Kigata Banko Yaki, a piece of high quality thinly pressed clay is wrapped around the wooden form, with a layer of Japanese special Kakishibu paper (柿渋紙, made from persimmon juice).
Haruka: 'As the 9th generation successor of the Kigata Banko Yaki, I strive to protect and perpetuate this special technique, and to show and publicise it to the world. In addition to the typical patterns of tea pots in Japanese style, I add creative elements. In doing so, I bring an age-old tradition to today.
Kigata Banko 1st December
Kigata Banko Ceramic Workshop 1st December, Friday