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This is where the hot water comes from.

Now that's what I call tea!

Tea caddy (seitaka), Edo period (1615–1868) Nonomura Ninsei (Japanese, active ca. 1646–94) Stoneware with red, brown, and black glazes

It's fired in a fire box for ten days. I named it Iga vase. It's strong feeling. made by Shiho Kanzaki.

Tea Ceremony Set by Tanomura Chikuden (1777-1835) Edo period. Thé et calligraphie

Egret Against Night Sky Ohara Koson (Shoson) , (Japanese, 1877 - 1945) Woodblock print; ink and color on paperH: 37.4 W: 16.6 cm Japan

Kogestu Sogan (1574~1643) Japanese chief preist of Daitokuji Temple in Kyoto, Japan and a devotee of Sado (Japanese tea ceremony). This scroll is about the philosophy of tea, "Guest in the host, host in the guest".

tea bowl, hikidashi Chawan. Hikidashi which means “to open drawer and remove” originates from the 16 th century Japanese Mino wood kilns. Tea bowls were placed near the spy holes and pulled out at the height of the firing to gauge if the kiln had reached mature temperature.