Senzan Kiln Arabesque and Red Line Tobe Donburi Bowl M
This is a regular-sized bowl with a hand-painted arabesque pattern, a typical motif of Tobe ware. The red lines drawn horizontally accentuate the overall impression.
Suitable for rice bowl recipes using about 1 cups (1 gou) of rice. This size could be recognized as regular size for one serving in US.
It is also suitable for noodles with soup, such as Udon and Soba.
For ramen, it may be a little small for those who want to add a lot of soup and toppings.
Because of its durability and easy-to-use, Tobe ware is widely used in Japanese noodle restaurants.
Senzan Kiln makes stoneware that fit modern life while keeping the goodness of the Tobe ware tradition. They useIt is painted with a paint called "Doro-gosu," which is a mixture of indigo and burnt mud to produce soft, natural colors. Please enjoy the charm of Tobe ware, which blends well with any table setting.
- Quantity: 1
- Dimension: D16.8m(6.6in) x H8.6cm(3.4in)
- Main usage: Udon noodles, Soba boodles and Donburi rice
- Material: Porcelain - Tobe ware
- Origin: Made in Japan
- Brand: Senzan Kiln
ABOUT SENZAN KILN
Located in the town of Tobe, Ehime Prefecture, Senzan Kiln uses traditional "Doro-gosu" paints to create powerful yet warm designs.
The most common pattern of Tobe ware is a simple indigo color on a warm white background. This indigo color is a paint called "Doro-gosu," which is a mixture of regular "Gosu" (indigo) and burnt mud to make it less gaudy and casual enough for everyday tableware.
Senzan Kiln creates works that suit modern life while preserving the good qualities of tradition.
Tobe ware is durable and can be used for a very long time, which is why it is used in many restaurants.
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.