Baizan Kiln Arabesque Tobe Donburi Bowl S
This small sized Donburi bowl features a hand-painted arabesque pattern, one of the representative motifs of Tobe ware. The shade of indigo gives a sense of modern taste. Because of its durability, Tobe ware is widely used in Japanese noodle restaurants.
Suitable for Donburi recipes using about 3/4 cup (3/4 gou) of rice. This is the standard size of a Donburi bowl in Japan.
It may be a little too small to be used for noodles with soup.
It can be used for various kinds of Donburi Rice such as Katsudon, Gyudon, Oyakodon, Kaisendon, etc. It is also perfect for serving simmered food such as Nikujyaga. The wide shape is able to serve the dish comfortably and makes the presentation beautiful and delicious.
Baizan Kiln's timeless and traditional design is effortless and comforting. We have more items for noodle lovers, such as Donburi bowls, spoons and chopstick rests from Baizan Kiln.
- Quantity: 1
- Dimension: D15.5cm(6.1in) x H6.5cm(2.5in)
- Main Usage: Donburi rice, Udon noodles and Soba noodles(small)
- Material: Porcelain - Tobe ware
- Origin: Made in Japan
- Brand: Baizan Kiln
ABOUT BAIZAN KILN
Baizan Kiln is the oldest existing kiln in Tobe City, Ehime Prefecture, Japan.
Since its opening in 1882, the kiln has been inheriting its traditions for over 130 years.
They have been making use of the materials of “Tobe” to produce practical handicrafts with the concept of "use and beauty”.
Since then, Baizan Kiln has developed through trade both in Japan and overseas, especially to Southeast Asia, India, and the United States.
The warm white Kiln ware with patterns painted in deep indigo and color, and the thick, chunky shape of the ware will give you a sense of wholesome, unpretentious beauty.
About TOBE ware
Tobe ware is a thick white porcelain with blue patterns depicting arabesques and other plants.It is made from a durable material that does not transfer heat easily.
It does not get hot to hold and has the pleasant feature of keeping food from getting cold.
Tobe ware was designated as a "national traditional craft" in the field of ceramics in 1976, the sixth in Japan.