Ginshu Kiln Blue Dream Kutani Kobachi Bowl 3.6in

JPY ¥3,400

This small bowl features dreamy patterns painted by artisans of Ginshu Kiln, which is especially known as its romantic and playful pastel colored painting.

Kutani ware uses a brush for painting with Japanese coloring paint, as you can see the painted part is slightly thickened.

Perfect size as a Kobachi(Japanese small bowl), suitable for serving side such as Sunomono(vinegared food) , Aemono(seasoned or sauced food), Nimono(simmered food) for one person.

Furthermore, you may put a small portion of food or relishes in, place it on a larger plate or into a bento box for more stylish and sophisticated food presentation.

See other items from our Ginshu kiln collection for more unified and beautiful table setting.


  • Quantity: 1 plate
  • Dimension: D9cm(3.6in) x H3.5cm(1.4in)
  • Material: Porcelain - Kutani ware
  • Origin: Made in Japan
  • Brand: Ginshu Kiln


    "Pottery in a dreamland"

    A popular Ginshu Kiln is taking on a new dimension of Kutani design and providing innovative approaches to Kutani ware. The first generation Bunkichi is known as the master craftsman in Kutani.

    The delicate and elegant design patterns of enchanting soft natural colors take you to a dreamland of colored artwork.

    They are engaged in making our products with great attention to detail, sincerely wishing that customers would truly enjoy their pottery. Their works of traditional Kutani coloring and refined craftsmanship will add vividness and  playfulness to your dining table.

    View more GINSHU KILN items

    About kutani ware

    Kutani ware is a type of pottery produced in the Kaga region of Ishikawa Prefecture and it has a history of over 350 years.
    It is characterized by the heavy brilliance of the five colors of green, yellow, red, purple, and navy blue that are applied to the bold and daring lines.
    Its long history has evolved through the tireless efforts and enthusiasm of people who have sought innovation while maintaining tradition.
    In the early 1700s, the Kutani kilns were closed, but about 80 years later they were opened and Kutani ware was revived.
    The beauty of the various styles and methods of painting is known as "Japan Kutani" and is highly regarded around the world.