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Picture yourself in a Kimono, strolling down the streets of a traditional town in Japan, how amazing would that be? Tabi are traditional Japanese socks dating back to the 15th century. Before WWII, most people in Japan wore kimonos and other traditional clothing every day, however, today you see them only on special occasions such as festivals, ceremonies, and weddings or in historical cities like Kyoto. A wide variety of japanese traditional accessories options are available to you, such as crystal, rhinestone. Materials such as polyester, cotton, and rayon are also often used nowadays. Are you looking for some places to enjoy tea ceremony in Tokyo?
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Traditional Japanese Jewelry: Chance Meetings with Yuki
Kosode: a Japanese garment for the SCA period
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Japanese tea ceremony
This article exists to fill a perceived gap in Japanese portrayals in the SCA. Yes, modern kimono are beautiful, but they're MODERN, and do not, in my mind, constitute a reasonable attempt at preth century dress. We can do so much better, especially since a good number of 16th century garments have been preserved, often having been handed down as theatrical costumes or bequeathed to temples when the owner passed away. Links to several such garments on the web appear at the end of this article.
Zen Buddhism was a primary influence in the development of the Japanese tea ceremony. A chakai is a relatively simple course of hospitality that includes confections, thin tea, and perhaps a light meal. A chaji is a much more formal gathering, usually including a full-course kaiseki meal followed by confections, thick tea, and thin tea. A chaji may last up to four hours.