Japan

Japan has a long tradition of very high quality pottery. The teapots produced there are refined and commonplace items.

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Chakin

This towel is used by the host of the Chanoyu tea ceremony, it is made of linen and is used to clean or wipe water drops off some utensils of the tea ceremony. It is also used to wipe the chawan before or between preparing each bowl of matcha.

Chakoshi Aka

This box is ideal for sieving matcha before use. The set contains a fine stainless steel sieve and a metal spatula. Sieving the matcha becomes a simple task with this utensil. It will enable you to prepare a bowl of matcha tea with a fine creamy froth.  

Chakoshi | Midori

This box is ideal for sieving matcha before use. The set contains a fine stainless steel sieve and a metal spatula. Sieving the matcha becomes a simple task with this utensil. It will enable you to prepare a bowl of matcha tea with a fine creamy froth.  

Chawan Raku | Kuro

Made by hand without a wheel, Raku works have evolved with this precious and artisanal touch that follows the aesthetic concept of Wabi-sabi.

Chawan | Hotto

This black chawan seduces us with its naïve details that bring its classic look to life. A pleasure to use with a slightly curled lip and the thumb groove for the thumb, while a contrasting glaze reminiscent of the Tenmoku pleases the eye.

Chawan | Umé

Despite being shaped like a classic winter Chawans, its smaller format naturally lends itself to be used as a regular tea cup.

Chawan | Zuma

Would you like to know more about this product?  We will add a full description soon so watch this space.

Fukusa Men

This Fukusa is made of mauve silk, the colour traditionly associated with men in the tea ceremony, as in Urasenke school. This object is used in preparation of matcha to purify instruments during the Chanoyu tea ceremony.

Fukusa Women

This Fukusa is made of red silk, the colour traditionly associated with women in the tea ceremony, as in Urasenke school. This object is used in preparation of matcha to purify instruments during the Chanoyu tea ceremony.

Japanese Teapot | Fuji

An interesting fusion of English traditional references and Japanese style. The filter is easily removed making this teapot a complete solution for your infusions that adds a touch of elegance. 

Japanese Teapot | Mara

An interesting fusion of English traditional references and Japanese style. The filter is easily removed making this teapot a complete solution for your infusions that adds a touch of elegance. 

Japanese Teapot | Opal

L’allure est anglaise, mais bel et bien de confection japonaise, on y devinait justement quelques détails du pays nippon. Cette théière s’avère être un bon choix de type classique avec juste ce qu’il faut de coquetterie.

Japanese Teapot | Petale

An interesting fusion of English traditional references and Japanese style. The filter is easily removed making this teapot a complete solution for your infusions that adds a touch of elegance. 

Diameter of the opening: 5.75 cm 

Height: 12 cm

Kaishi Men

These squares of paper are used by the participants of the Chanoyu tea ceremony. They are used to deposit pastries served during the tea ceremony, as well as to clean the edge of the chawan when serving Koïcha, a thick tea made a large quantity of matcha. Men use larger Kaishi than those used by women.

Kaishi Women

These squares of paper are used by the participants of the Chanoyu tea ceremony. They are used to deposit pastries served during the tea ceremony, as well as to clean the edge of the chawan when serving Koïcha, a thick tea made a large quantity of matcha. Men use larger Kaishi than those used by women.

Kyusu de Gyokko Kaisou

At the venerable age of 80, Japanese ceramist Gyokko is still an active artist whose energy do not seem to fade. He manages to keep in artistic vision: offering teapots that are both affordable, artisanal and complex.

Kyusu from Gyokko | Cha Uzu

At the venerable age of 80, Japanese ceramist Gyokko is still an active artist whose energy do not seem to fade. He manages to keep in artistic vision: offering teapots that are both affordable, artisanal and complex.

Kyusu from Gyokko | Hanabira

At the venerable age of 80, Japanese ceramist Gyokko is still an active artist whose energy do not seem to fade. He manages to keep in artistic vision: offering teapots that are both affordable, artisanal and complex.

Kyusu from Gyokko | Hanna

At the venerable age of 80, Japanese ceramist Gyokko is still an active artist whose energy do not seem to fade. He manages to keep in artistic vision: offering teapots that are both affordable, artisanal and complex.

Kyusu from Gyokko | Ishi

At the venerable age of 80, Japanese ceramist Gyokko is still an active artist whose energy do not seem to fade. He manages to keep in artistic vision: offering teapots that are both affordable, artisanal and complex.

Kyusu from Gyokko | Iwa

At the venerable age of 80, Japanese ceramist Gyokko is still an active artist whose energy do not seem to fade. He manages to keep in artistic vision: offering teapots that are both affordable, artisanal and complex.

Kyusu from Gyokko | Kitte

At the venerable age of 80, Japanese ceramist Gyokko is still an active artist whose energy do not seem to fade. He manages to keep in artistic vision: offering teapots that are both affordable, artisanal and complex.

Kyusu from Gyokko | Renga

At the venerable age of 80, Japanese ceramist Gyokko is still an active artist whose energy do not seem to fade. He manages to keep in artistic vision: offering teapots that are both affordable, artisanal and complex.

Kyusu from Gyokko | Shudei Mogusa

At the venerable age of 80, Japanese ceramist Gyokko is still an active artist whose energy do not seem to fade. He manages to keep in artistic vision: offering teapots that are both affordable, artisanal and complex.

Kyusu from Gyokko | Umi

At the venerable age of 80, Japanese ceramist Gyokko is still an active artist whose energy do not seem to fade. He manages to keep in artistic vision: offering teapots that are both affordable, artisanal and complex.

Kyusu from Gyokko | Yama

At the venerable age of 80, Japanese ceramist Gyokko is still an active artist whose energy do not seem to fade. He manages to keep in artistic vision: offering teapots that are both affordable, artisanal and complex.

Kyusu from Gyokko | Yozakura

At the venerable age of 80, Japanese ceramist Gyokko is still an active artist whose energy do not seem to fade. He manages to keep in artistic vision: offering teapots that are both affordable, artisanal and complex.

Kyusu from Murata | M10

Yoshiki Murata is an extremely dynamic potter, still very driven by his exploration of firing, clays and minerals, even after more than 30 years of work.

Kyusu from Murata | M11

Yoshiki Murata is an extremely dynamic potter, still very driven by his exploration of firing, clays and minerals, even after more than 30 years of work.

Kyusu from Murata | M12

Yoshiki Murata is an extremely dynamic potter, still very driven by his exploration of firing, clays and minerals, even after more than 30 years of work.

Kyusu from Murata | M13

Yoshiki Murata is an extremely dynamic potter, still very driven by his exploration of firing, clays and minerals, even after more than 30 years of work.

Kyusu from Murata | M14

Yoshiki Murata is an extremely dynamic potter, still very driven by his exploration of firing, clays and minerals, even after more than 30 years of work.

Kyusu from Murata | M2

This teapot was created by the Japanese ceramist Yoshiki Murata. The workshop of this potter is located in the coastal town of Tokoname in Aichi Prefecture. Turned by hand, this object is made with local clay. The patterns on the sides are created by applying seaweed to the clay at the moment of firing.

Kyusu from Murata | M3

This teapot was created by the Japanese ceramist Yoshiki Murata. The workshop of this potter is located in the coastal town of Tokoname in Aichi Prefecture. Turned by hand, this object is made with local clay. The patterns on the sides are created by applying seaweed to the clay at the moment of firing.

Kyusu from Murata | M7

Yoshiki Murata is an extremely dynamic potter, still very driven by his exploration of firing, clays and minerals, even after more than 30 years of work.

Kyusu from Murata | M8

Yoshiki Murata is an extremely dynamic potter, still very driven by his exploration of firing, clays and minerals, even after more than 30 years of work.

Kyusu from Murata | M9

This teapot was created by the Japanese ceramist Yoshiki Murata. The workshop of this potter is located in the coastal town of Tokoname in Aichi Prefecture. Turned by hand, this object is made with local clay. The patterns on the sides are created by applying seaweed to the clay at the moment of firing.

Each handcrafted piece is unique and has been catalogued separately to ensure that the piece you see is the piece you get.

This collector's item comes with a wooden box signed by the artist. Look after it. The ensemble could well appreciate in value over the years.

To learn more about …

Kyusu Niwa | Bara

Of Japanese manufacture, Kyusu teapots are typical of the country.

Kyusu Niwa | Sumire

Of Japanese manufacture, Kyusu teapots are typical of the country.

Kyusu | Kuri Iro

This plum color Kyusu of beautiful simplicity.

Kyusu | Mikan

Of Japanese manufacture, Kyusu teapots are typical of the country. In addition to offering a comfortable grip thanks to its side handle, the fine-mesh filter easily holds in the finest leaves.

Kyusu | Moko

Of Japanese manufacture, Kyusu teapots are typical of the country.

Kyusu | Opal

Of Japanese manufacture, Kyusu teapots are typical of the country. In Japanese, Kyusu simply means a "teapot". The people are fond of green tea, traditional teapots have features that optimize the tasting of this tea family while remaining beneficial for other teas. In fact, in addition to offering a comfortable grip thanks to its side handle, the fine-mesh filter easily holds in the finest leaves.

Kyusu | Také

Of Japanese manufacture, Senchado teapots are typical of the country.

Kyusu | Tako

Of Japanese manufacture, Senchado teapots are typical of the country.

Kyusu | Yèsi

Of Japanese manufacture, Kyusu teapots are typical of the country.

Oitomi Cast Iron Teapot | Fur

The Japanese company Oitomi is now in exclusive Canadian sales at Camellia Sinensis. This foundry offers us this classical teapot, in a style both contemporary and respectful of a craft tradition several centuries old in Japan.

Sensu Men

This fan is used by the participants of the Chanoyu tea ceremony. It is placed as an honorary sign in front of the knees of the participants as they are greeted. This fan remain closed in the tea room and its shape represents the sword that the samuraï placed aside before entering the tea room. It is made of white bamboo and paper. Men use a slightly longer fan than that used by Women.

Shiboridashi from Hakusan Katamaya | Midori

Third generation potter, Hakusan began work in Tokoname nearly 50 years ago.

Wazuqu Cast iron Teapot | Mayu

With more than four centuries of experience at their craft, the Kikuchi Hojudo foundry is a true leader in Wazuqu steel (a Japanese steel of very high quality).

Wazuqu Cast Iron Teapot | Wabi-Sand

With more than four centuries of experience at their craft, the Kikuchi Hojudo foundry is a true leader in Wazuqu steel (a Japanese steel of very high quality).

Wazuqu Cast Iron Teapot | Yoho

With more than four centuries of experience at their craft, the Kikuchi Hojudo foundry is a true leader in Wazuqu steel (a Japanese steel of very high quality).

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