Bugaku kimono.

Costume of Japanese Bugaku. The kimono of the Muromachi era. Indigo dye with board resist? very striking with the warm contrasting fabrics

"Double cherry blossom",  a kimono created by artist Takizawa Akira.  Osaka Takashimaya Award

"Double cherry blossom", a kimono created by artist Takizawa Akira. Osaka Takashimaya Award even though there is no point in putting a design in the back.

Japanese kimono 着物

Cerebrating 400 years of RIMPA, An Exhibition of the works of 200 Kyoto Artists

Ainu robe

What if Itak and Virvel actually have a kinship over robes. But Itak won't ever admit that bc it makes him uncharacteristically upset--

Seabream, Kimono, 1964. Serizawa Keisuke, Japan

Serizawa Keisuke, "Seabream," kimono, stencil-dyed tsumugi-weave silk, 1964 (Courtesy Tōhoku Fukushi University Serizawa Keisuke Art and Craft Museum)

A silk meisen kimono featuring tree branches against a pink background. 1930’s, Japan.  The Kimono Gallery

thekimonogallery: “ A silk meisen kimono featuring tree branches against a pink background. The Kimono Gallery ”

Serizawa Keisuke (1895–1984) used stencil-dyeing techniques to create irresistible works of art that range from screens and kimonos to book covers and magazine designs.

Serizawa Keisuke Pattern Imitating Glaze Dripping Down the Side of a Jar, Kimono, stencil-dyed banana-bark cloth, 61 x 50 in. Tohoku Fukushi University Serizawa Keisuke Art and Craft Museum. (via Serizawa: Master of Japanese Textile Design)

Haruko Watanabe - Home

From Haruko Watanabe's collection "Modern Design Meisen Exhibition" at Anna Leonowens Gallery at NSCAD in Halifax, Canada

布文部屋着〈ぬのもんへやぎ〉 芹沢銈介 芭蕉、型染 昭和時代〔日本〕 1959年 138.5 x 134.0 cm No.23497

Kimono with stencil dyed design of flowing indigo fabric. by Keisuke Serizawa.

Silk kimono featuring pines and mist motifs.  Circa 1925-1950 (early Showa), Japan.

Silk kimono featuring pines and mist motifs. Silk, hand-painted and paste-resist dyed with painted gold accents. Individual branches and pine needles have been.

Serizawa Keisuke (1895–1984) used stencil-dyeing techniques to create irresistible works of art that range from screens and kimonos to book covers and magazine designs.

The formidable Japanese textile designer Serizawa Keisuke used stencil dyeing techniques to create works of art as shown here in his work Seashells 1963

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