Yoshita Kasho Goldfish Maki-e Glass Sake Cup
A fascinating piece of golden glass, adorned with a beautiful miniature painting of goldfish on the golden base.
This glass sake cup is coated with transparent lacquer, and its uneven brushed layer enables a lavish and varied glare of gold, reflecting from the gold leaves at the base.
The painting of the goldfish is not static, but that of a life-like image with the curved lines of the fins. As if seeing through a glass goldfish bowl.
Accompanied by a charming swimming goldfish. Your favorite sake drinkware makes your home bar a little more special and impress guests and family. We truly believe good sakeware can make sake tastier.
It is perfect for a special occasion when enjoying sake alone or with guests. This exquisite sake cup also makes for an extraordinary gift for those who love sake, as it comes in a chic box with the Yoshita Kasho logo.
Yoshita Kasho is a lacquer painting company in Ishikawa Prefecture, highly renowned in Japan and overseas for their tableware crafts using lacquer and innovative designs. The company's products are unique and modern, with lacquer applied to glassware made by the traditional Aomori craft of Tsugaru Vidro. Their designs employ glass, gold, silver and limpet shells, forever aspiring to explore unprecedented creations in lacquerware.
- Dimension: D6cm(2.4in) x H5.8cm(2.3in)
- Capacity: 60ml(2.0oz)
- Box: 9.5cm(3.7in) x 9.5cm(3.7in) x H7.2cm(2.8in)
- Material: Glass
- Origin: Made in Japan
- Brand: Yoshita Kasho
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ABOUT YOSHITA KASHO
Yoshita Kasho runs a lacquer painting company in Ishikawa Prefecture, highly renowned in Japan for their tableware crafts using lacquer and innovative designs. Their products are unique and modern in their application of lacquer painting on glassware. Their designs employ glass, gold, silver and limpet shells, forever aspiring to explore unprecedented creations in lacquerware.View Collection
about yamanaka lacquerware
Yamanaka lacquerware is produced in the Yamanaka Onsen area of Kaga City, Ishikawa Prefecture, and has a history of about 400 years.
The traditional techniques of Yamanaka lacquerware were highly evaluated and became known throughout Japan, despite a period of temporary interruption.
It is characterized by the use of wood grain patterns to express a natural texture, and is made with great attention to detail.
It was designated as a traditional craft by the Minister of Economy, Trade and Industry in 1975.