The Really Useful Little Book of Knots: Practical Knots for Everyday Use at Work, Home, Sport or Play
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Plus, fun colors make it easy to tell your gear from everyone else's at a glance. What's not to like? It comes with three hole sizes, two speeds, three shave heights for customized cutting distance, and a removable trash container. It also comes with a protection cap and cleaning brush! A furoshiki has a top, bottom, left, and right sides. It is not square. This is the easiest size to wrap. Furoshiki Sizes and Uses: Chu-haba, Shakuyon-haba for wrapping decorative envelopes, small objects. Futa-haba, Nishaku-haba for wrapping gifts, clothes, lunch boxes.
Nishi-haba for wrapping 1. Mi-haba for use as tablecloths. Yo-haba for wrapping cushions, clothes. Itsu-haba, Roku-haba, Shichi-haba for wrapping futon. Materials, colors and designs differ due to such factors as climate, customs and the aesthetic sense of the people.
Furoshiki Making Furoshiki are made by craftsman carrying on traditional methods. Several processes are involved. Based on a plan, the manufacturer chooses the design, material, dyes, processing and so on. Many people are involved in the manufacture of just one furoshiki. Design Composition A furoshiki, just one piece of fabric, embodies the essence of the Japanese aesthetic sense.
It is designed to look beautiful not only when spread out but also when something is wrapped inside. Perhaps it is the unique sensitivity of the Japanese to see beauty in asymmetry and to think at the same time of both the flat and the three-dimensional perspectives. Omogara The eye-catching design is on the bottom right when the furoshiki is spread out.
Katamigawari This design divides the furoshiki into two halves, either diagonally or from top to bottom. Colors The basic colors used in furoshiki are the traditional Japanese colors that have been loved by people for ages. Since the colors convey different meanings, it is important to choose colors and patterns carefully depending on the occasion. Purples Purple has been considered a noble color since ancient times.
It can be used on both happy and sad occasions. Greens Quiet colors like greenish brown or deep green, can be used for happy or sad events. Light green and celadon green have a flowery image. Materials These days furoshiki are available in many materials, so, as with the color, you should choose the material to suit the occasion.
Each material requires special care. It shrinks when it gets wet. Dry clean. Cotton is durable and suitable for carrying objects, a good material for everyday use. Patterns The patterns of furoshiki often show lucky-symbol designs suggestive of celebration. Both patterns of natural scenes and small patterns that are simple and repetitive convey particular meanings and wishes. Each pattern suggests thoughtfulness or playfulness. Kai awase A clam shell is a symbol of marital harmony, because its two halves match only each other.
Goshodoki This gorgeous pattern tells the story of a noble family in the Heian period — Tombo Samurai are said to have loved dragonflies because they are quick and strong on the attack. Same komon This pattern of small dots looks like a shark skin. It was the kimono pattern of the Shimazu family in the past.
Shima This striped pattern was introduced to Japan by foreign traders in the Edo period and became very popular. Enshu Donsu This pattern is made up of a collection of designs that Kobori Enshu, a man of many talents, and particularly well-liked. Shosoin Monyo This pattern is an imitation of designs kept in the Shosoin storehouse at Todaiji temple in Nara. Kamon In the Heian period, noble families began to put their crests on their palanquins and oxcarts.
Etiquette: A Few Basics Good manners certainly are not just a lot of stiff rules. The important thing, especially on joyous or sad occasions, is to think not about yourself but about others. If you have some basic knowledge and show just a little consideration for example, avoid bright colors at sad events , then you will be able to use furoshiki in a way appropriate to the purpose and occasion without getting flustered. When you present someone with a gift, you want to convey your warm thoughtfulness as well. Wrapping a Decorative Envelope A fukusa special furoshiki for the tea ceremony or a small furoshiki is the best kind of wrapping for presenting a decorative envelope used for offering money at congratulatory events or funerals.
Use a bright color for a celebratory event and a subdued color for a funeral. Hirazutsumi and Furoshiki The history of furoshiki has two branches. The custom of wrapping things in cloth dates from ancient times. These were the predecessors of the furoshiki we use today as a wrapping cloth. The name has changed with the times, but the custom is the same.
It referred to a cloth that was used when taking a bath. Originally a furo was not a soaking bath but a steam bath, and people used furoshiki to wrap their clothes while they. When they got out of the bath, people would use the cloth for wiping their feet and to stand on while dressing. Merchants used furoshiki to transport their goods, and travelers used them to wrap and carry their belongings. Over time, however, furoshiki came to be used less and less. Following the rapid economic growth after World War II, people began to think of furoshiki as old-fashioned and too much trouble to use.
In addition, department stores and supermarkets began to offer paper and plastic bags, which people soon came to take for granted. Happily, furoshiki are now beginning to regain their popularity. One reason for this is that environmental awareness is growing, and furoshiki are an excellent example of reuse. Another factor is that, along with their interest in popular culture, young people are beginning to show more interest in traditional Japanese culture.
An illustration of a furoshiki as a bathing utensil appears in Joyokinmozui, an encyclopedia of manners for ladies in the Edo period. National Diet Library. There is a wide variety of bags for different uses: handbags, shoulder bags, waist pouches, tote bags and backpacks.
But bags have limited space. In a way, it is the bag that chooses the contents. In the case of furoshiki, however, it is the object to be carried that is the leading actor. The shape of a furoshiki can be freely changed to suit the contents. And when you finish using it, you can fold the furoshiki into a small and compact size.
It is very practical and logical indeed. There are wrapping cultures in other countries, but Japan can claim to to have cultivated a unique wrapping culture that features not only furoshiki but also orikata and noshi decoratively folded paper and so on. This is due mostly to the ingenious forms of wrapping and skillful knots that the Japanese have nurtured, as well as to their thoughtful approach to everyday life.
Japanese utensils tend to have many functions. Take chopsticks, for example. While Western people eat with spoons, knives, and forks, all with separate functions, the Japanese use chopsticks for everything. The same goes for housing. In Japan, a room becomes a bedroom when the futon is spread out. When the futon is cleared away and a table set up, it becomes a dining room. And when mats are put out, the same room becomes a living room. The Japanese developed this culture of multifunctionality at a time when things were not widely available, and as a result they treasure the things they have and seek to get as much out of them as possible.
When a yukata light summer kimono gets too old to wear outdoors, it is used as sleepwear and then as diapers and rags. The Japanese find a different use for things at each stage as an item ages. This practice lies at the very heart of ecology. It is a lifestyle and spirit that should be passed on to future generations. There is a story behind this picture, in which a furoshiki to be precise, an Indian rumal can be seen. The mother of Buddha up in heaven receives word that Buddha is ill in bed, so she wraps medicine in a furoshiki and throws it down to Buddha from the sky.
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Unfortunately, though, the furoshiki gets caught in a tree, so the medicine never reaches Buddha. Wrapping and Tying: Past and Present Past and present Wrapping and tying are the essential elements of furoshiki. The origins of these two words in Japanese are very interesting. By tying a furoshiki, you promote the functionality of a single piece of cloth, give it shape, and fulfill a purpose.
Furthermore, by wrapping an object, you are handling it with care and showing respect to the receiver. Furoshiki reflect the sensitivity of the Japanese. A history of more than 1, years Furoshiki, a single piece of fabric, have been used for more than 1, years. The name may have changed a few times, but the shapes remain almost the same. Furoshiki contain the wisdom and soul of our predecessors. Even with limited land and resources and small housing, the Japanese have continued to live happily because they have not forgotten their gratitude for what they have, and have displayed wisdom and creativity in using the right amount at the right time effectively right to the end.
Furoshiki teach us this kind of mindfulness. Bridal Furoshiki Until quite recently furoshiki were widely used at weddings. Wealthy families ordered gorgeous furoshiki with auspicious patterns. Even families that could not afford expensive furoshiki made their own furoshiki dyed with their family crest or used fabric from futons in their homes, augmenting it with quilt.
In Kyushu there was a custom by which parents made a furoshiki with the family crest for the daughter to take into her married life. In Okinawa too there is a similar beautiful furoshiki with the family crest, dyed bingata on hemp. This is a tradition that should be revived. Modern Living As lifestyles and fashion in Japan have become increasingly Westernized, new types of furoshiki have been developed. People are looking for ways to use and carry furoshiki that match their personal styles.
A change of values is taking place from the image of furoshiki with kimono to one of furoshiki with Western-style clothes, from furoshiki for formal events to furoshiki for everyday use. Fire is the flower of the city of Edo In Edo present-day Tokyo , fires occurred all the time. Because of this, the townspeople used to keep large furoshiki spread out under their futon so that, if a fire occurred nearby, they could quickly wrap their bedding and escape with it on their backs. It is also said that they kept furoshiki in their chests of drawers so that they could wrap up the contents quickly if they had to evacuate.
When you pack, you can wrap things compactly by item in furoshiki. If you encounter an unexpected shower, you can use a furoshiki to keep dry.
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At a beach or hot spring, you can wrap your essentials in a furoshiki and look chic. When shopping, you can use a furoshiki as an extra bag. When you want to dress up, you can use it as a scarf or to decorate your handbag. Environment In recent years environmental issues have surfaced as a global problem. These days, each of us needs to think carefully about what we can do for the environment. Some supermarkets charge for plastic shopping bags to discourage their use. Furoshiki can play a useful role in everyday shopping.
A furoshiki can be used over and over again, so trash is reduced. When shopping, before paying your bill. Wrapping As more materials and colors become available, furoshiki are gaining popularity as an option for wrapping gifts. You can make a gorgeous wrapping by arranging furoshiki in a variety of ways without using any ribbons. Instead of taking the gift out of the furoshiki and presenting it, more and more people are handing over the furoshiki parcel itself. Tel: 1 Fax: 1 info tuttlepublishing. Tuttle, belonged to a New England family steeped in publishing.
Young Charles honed his knowledge of the trade working in the family bookstore, and later in the rare books section of Columbia University Library. His passion for beautiful books—old and new—never wavered throughout his long career as a bookseller and publisher. He was tasked with helping to revive the Japanese publishing industry, which had been utterly devastated by the war.
When his tour of duty was completed, he left the military, married a talented and beautiful singer, Reiko Chiba, and in began several successful business ventures. He befriended dealers in the Kanda district and began supplying rare Japanese editions to American libraries. He also imported American books to sell to the thousands of GIs stationed in Japan. Two years later, he began publishing books to fulfill the growing interest of foreigners in all things Asian. Though a westerner, Tuttle was hugely instrumental in bringing a knowledge of Japan and Asia to a world hungry for information about the East.
Put one corner over the ma-musubi 2. Fold the corner out and put the tip of 3. Tie a ma-musubi knot see page 15 knot, as if hiding it. See page 69 for steps. Fold the two corners toward the middle of the knot and push them into it see page Fold the far corner into the middle of the knot and fold the near corner down. See the following page for details of ma-musubi knot. Wrap the two standing corners around your finger and push the tip into the knot. Hold two diagonally opposite corners of the 2. Cross corner a over corner b. Fold b over and then under and behind a.
Fold a to the left and fold b over a. Push b through the circle. Pull a and b in opposite directions. This completes the ma-musubi knot. This is a bad example of the knot. It will come undone easily. Hold the bottom of a with your left hand and the top of a with your right hand. Hold the knot linking b to a gently from above.
Pull b to the right, and the knot comes apart. Hold one corner of the furoshiki. Make a circle. Push the corner of the furoshiki through the 4. Pull the tip of the corner.
get link This completes the knot. Spread the furoshiki out with the main 2. Pull the far-side corner of the furoshiki 3. Return the corner to its previous position design facing down. Place the gift in the center of the furoshiki. Adjust the position of the gift. Tuck this corner under the gift. Pull the left corner over the gift. Adjust the overlapping of the corners. Pull the right corner over the gift. Pull the remaining corner over the gift.
Tuck the remaining corner under the gift. The cloth shown here is a patterned silk square measuring 27 x 27in 68 x 68cm. Position the box in the middle of the furoshiki. Pull the near corner over the gift and 3. Pull the far corner over the box. Tuck tuck the remainder of this corner under the box. Tie a ma-musubi knot using the left and right corners of the furoshiki. Continue as per page 15, step 3