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Experience Japanese Tradition Hands-on
- Japan is a nation that’s very proud of its long-reaching artistic and creative legacy, and with good reason. From paper to pottery, the country has produced some of the most highly revered and well preserved traditional art forms in the world. There’s no better way to learn about Japanese tradition than by getting hands-on and signing up for one of these workshops. Discover Tottori’s Artisanal Washi History Discover Tottori’s Artisanal Washi History Discover Tottori’s Artisanal Washi History Fukui Lacquerware at the Urushi no Sato Kaikan Fukui Lacquerware at the Urushi no Sato Kaikan Fukui Lacquerware at the Urushi no Sato Kaikan Japanese lacquerware is a craft that has a reputation throughout the globe. One of the best ways to discover the history and beauty of this ancient craft is at the Urushi no Sato Kaikan in Sabae City, Fukui. A gallery and workshop, Urushi no Sato offers three different lacquer classes; drawing, carving, and applying lacquer. With techniques and works that have been passed down through generations, Fukui is a must visit for anyone interested in getting to know Japan’s art history in more depth. Koyasan Daishikyokai Temple Sutra Copying Koyasan Daishikyokai Temple Sutra Copying Koyasan Daishikyokai Temple Sutra Copying Mt Koya, generally regarded as one of Japan’s most spiritual locations is home to a variety of esoteric Buddhist practices which many visitors are more than welcome to experience. A unique activity worth trying is Sutra copying, the method of hand-copying Buddhist sutras. Led by local monks Sutra copying is an exercise in discovering inner peace, and an essential ritual in the practice of Japanese Buddism. If you’re in Koya, there are plenty of opportunities to try it out at least once. Taiko Drumming at Sado Island Taiko Centre Taiko Drumming at Sado Island Taiko Centre Taiko Drumming at Sado Island Taiko Centre A familiar rhythm for anyone who’s ever visited a Japanese Matsuri, taiko drumming is not only great to listen to and mesmerizing to watch, but also an incredibly fun activity to try yourself. Head to the forests of Niigata’s Sado Island, east of mainland Niigata Prefecture, and you’ll discover the home of world’s most famous taiko drumming ensemble. Founded in 1981, the ensemble has been based in Kodo Village since 1988. Kodo Village is a 13.2-hectare area which houses a rehearsal hall, residential buildings, workshop and recording studio. The community regularly welcomes visitors, so if you’ve ever had an inclination to try your hand at this hypnotic Japanese tradition, this is the ultimate place to do it. Taiken Workshop Rokuroza Taiken Workshop Rokuroza Taiken Workshop Rokuroza While Saga Prefecture is practically overflowing with impressive pieces of porcelain wares to admire and buy, the best way to appreciate the Japanese ceramic artform is to try it out for yourself. Book a visit to Rokuro Studio in Arita to get your hands dirty, learn a new skill and craft your own piece of traditional Japanese art. With around 400 years of history in porcelain-making, Artita is home to some of the nation’s most knowledgeable artisans many of whom are more than willing to teach you a thing or two. The workshops are held in both Japanese and English, so there’s no excuse not to give it a go! Tobemachi Ceramics Creation Center in Matsuyama Tobemachi Ceramics Creation Center in Matsuyama Tobemachi Ceramics Creation Center in Matsuyama From the southern corners of Okinawa in the northern points of Hokkaido, Japan has no shortage of pottery towns, but if you’re in Shikoku, head for Tobe not far from Ehime’s capital of Matsuyama. In Tobe, add a visit to Togei Sosakukan to your itinerary for an in-depth, hands-on exploration of the fascinating ceramic form known as Tobeyaki. Under the guidance of the local experts, sign up for one of three workshops; a pottery painting experience, hand molding experience, or the pottery wheel experience. If you’re in the area for a while, you can make this one of your first stops on the way and have the piece fired and finished within a few days. Chopstick Engraving Experience in Wajima Chopstick Engraving Experience in Wajima Chopstick Engraving Experience in Wajima Wajima in Ishikawa Prefecture is famous for Wajima-nuri lacquer stunning, black and red tableware typically covered in with intricate gold designs. The Wajima Kobo Nagaya workshop is a great place to let out all your creative energy getting busy crafting your own chopsticks, just sign up for one of their popular engraving experiences where you can come up with your design and decorate your chopsticks by scraping into the lacquer and then painting the engraving with gold leaf. The workshops are run in Japanese, but the beauty of the process is that it’s straightforward and easy to copy. Also, it’s a great way to practice your Japanese skills while you’re at it! Discover Hyogo’s Ceramic History at Tachikui Sue-no-Sato Discover Hyogo’s Ceramic History at Tachikui Sue-no-Sato Discover Hyogo’s Ceramic History at Tachikui Sue-no-Sato Stroll the streets of Tamba in Hyogo Prefecture, and it’s near impossible to miss Tamba ware, a localized form of pottery that has been passed perfected through generations. Originating in Korea, this form of pottery is fired at extreme temperatures, which creates some extraordinary and unique designs. When you’re in the area, pay a visit to Tachikui Sue-no-Sato, the home of Tamba pottery, where you can try making some Tamba ware for yourself. They have many different workshops on offer for all pottery making levels. You can make your own piece from scratch or design a pre-shaped creation depending on your time and confidence level. ©NAVITIME JAPAN. Travel Info Check out our travel tips to make your trip better!
Experience the traditional crafts of Fukui
- Fukui was built on agricultural, the sea trade, and most importantly, traditional trades, like papermaking, ceramics, brewing, and even manufacturing eyeglasses. The legacy of those craftspeople and their workshops is preserved in modern-day Fukui, and it’s one of the main reasons people visit the prefecture. Here are a few places to experience the arts and crafts of Fukui. Udatsu Craft Center Located east of Echizen City, within walking distance of the expansive Washinosato Park, the Udatsu Craft Center (sometimes translated on maps as Udatsu Paper and Craft Museum) is an attempt to preserve the traditional crafts of the Echizen region. On the grounds of the Center stand the recreated homes of the washi makers, complete with the equipment required to produce paper the old-fashioned way. Visitors can join traditional craft workshops, or watch someone else complete the labor-intensive process. The museum is one of a handful of sites in the area that are devoted to washi manufacturing, but Udatsu Craft Center is one of the most accessible and comprehensive. Megane Museum The Megane Museum in Sabae pays tribute to the region’s history as a base for eyeglass manufacturing. The museum charts Sabae’s early history as a center of cheap manufacturing, up until today, when, despite cheap labor and materials in China and Southeast Asia edging out most Sabae producers, the region is still renowned—now, not for cheap manufacturing but for high-end, precision, handmade products, stamped with foreign brands like Chanel and Prada, or marketed within the country by artisanal makers and high-end domestic marques. Apart from touring the museum, visitors willing to invest approximately 20,000 yen can take a workshop where they make their own pairs of glasses by hand (a shorter workshop walks visitors through making an eyeglass strap). The attached Megane Shop sells locally-made eyeglasses, ranging from utilitarian and traditional to extravagant luxury pieces. Echizen Lacquerware Traditional Industry Hall Lacquerware, essentially carved wood coated with a shiny, hard finish, has been produced in the Echizen area for centuries. This facility in Sabae hosts a gallery showcasing the craft of lacquerware, the Echizen Lacquerware Cooperative's workshops, as well as a space for lacquerware workshops. Stop by the attached cafe, Wanwan, where everything is served in lacquerware made in-house. Misaki Tansu Shop Tansu refers to a sort of chest, made usually from elm, cedar or cypress, that range from rough-hewn cabinets to elaborate trunks that would have held for noblewomen of an earlier time the prestige of Goyard luggage. Echizen City, which sits on the territory once occupied by a historical province of the same name, has been known for centuries as a home to some of the finest tansu craftsman, working with wood cut from the hills around the region. Misaki Tansu, a surprisingly spacious but somewhat unassuming shop in an old neighborhood in Echizen, is home to carpenters and craftsmen that keep the art and craft of tansu-making alive. Using traditional methods, the shop turns out tansu, as well as modern and traditional furniture, including handsome cedar beds. And don’t worry about carting furniture home again, the shop will ship products within Japan and assist with setting up international shipping. ©NAVITIME JAPAN. Travel Info Check out our travel tips to make your trip better!
Fukui Lacquerware at the Urushi no Sato Kaikan
- The beauty of Japanese lacquerware is famous throughout the world. It is said that 1,500 years ago, the artisans of Echizen repaired the 26th emperor’s crown using lacquer made from the sap of the Urushi tree and presented him with a traditional handmade bowl. Their work was of such excellence that it deeply impressed the emperor and he ordered the artisans to spread their craft throughout the country. This made Echizen one of the oldest production districts in Japan. Visitors to Japan can explore the beauty and history of this ancient craft at the Echizen Urushi no Sato Kaikan, or Echizen Lacquerware Traditional Industry Hall in Sabae City. A shinkansen ride away from Tokyo, Sabae is located in the Fukui Prefecture of Japan, an area which has generations of knowledge contained within its handicrafts. Even today, this area continues its tradition of supplying high quality lacquer work to the world. Fukui Lacquerware at the Urushi no Sato Kaikan Fukui Lacquerware at the Urushi no Sato Kaikan Visitors can experience firsthand the joy of using their hands to create a thing of beauty here. Urushi no Sato Kaikan offers three different workshops of drawing, carving, and applying lacquer. In addition to joining these workshops, visitors can also go to the gallery and see the many types of objects that are made with the local techniques. Japanese lacquerware are usually small objects like mirrors, cups, and utensils. However, this decorative technique is also expressed in the architecture. Fukui Lacquerware at the Urushi no Sato Kaikan ©NAVITIME JAPAN. Travel Info Check out our travel tips to make your trip better!
อยู่ห่างออกไปทางตะวันออกเฉียงเหนือของเกียวโต ผาโทจินโบคือจุดแบ่งจังหวัดฟูกูอิออกจากทะเลญี่ปุ่นซึ่งเป็นดินแดนทอดยาวควรค่าแก่การสำรวจ ที่นี่มีกีฬาทางน้ำและอาหารทะเลมากมายให้ลองเล่นและลองชิม ทางตะวันตกของจังหวัดเป็นชายฝั่งเต็มไปด้วยโขดหินและชายหาดที่งดงามสะดุดตา เมื่อเข้าไปข้างใน ฟูกูอิเป็นที่ตั้งของวัดทางพุทธศาสนานิกายเซ็นและซากปรักหักพังที่สำคัญทางประวัติศาสตร์
- ฮอกไกโด / โทโฮคุ
- โคชินเอ็ทสุ / โฮคุริคุ
- คิวชู / โอกินาว่า