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A drain in Kushiro, Hokkaido, which is near crane reserve (Photo by Janne Moran via Flickr Commons)

Tsuru / Crane Japanese Kimono Pattern

Japanese Tenugui (Traditional hand dyed cloth in Japan).

Obi with Waves Period: Meiji period (1868–1912) Culture: Japan Medium: Silk and metallic thread double cloth (fûtsû

Yanagawa Shigemasa (Japanese, 18th–19th century). Peonies and Iris, 18th–19th century. Japan. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. H. O. Havemeyer Collection, Bequest of Mrs. H. O. Havemeyer, 1929 (JP2176) #iris #flower

Japanese textile - Katazome is a traditional Japanese dye technique using a katagami stencil and flour and water resist paste. Around 100 years old, this Meiji / Taisho era textile is covered with geometric flowers framed in bamboo. via FurugiStar (Japanese vintage and antique treasures) on Etsy


Utagawa Hiroshige (Japanese, 1797–1858). Kingfisher and Iris, 1832–1834. Japan. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. The Howard Mansfield Collection, Purchase, Rogers Fund, 1936 (JP2530) #iris #flower

Japanese Turnips.

Japanese tenugui (washcloth) textile

josephine spencer

Suzuki Kiitsu (Japanese, 1796–1858). Poppies, mid-19th century. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. Fishbein-Bender Collection, Gift of T. Richard Fishbein and Estelle P. Bender, 2012 (2012.522.3) | Emerging from clusters of deep-green ridged leaves, the elongated vertical stems topped by bursts of white and red remind viewers of a stroll in a garden on a summer’s day.

A leaf collaged on Japanese writing with paint and stamp

Traditional Japanese hemp-leaf pattern

Art Nouveau Tile.

Kimono Pattern with Daisies 1880s, woodblock print

Japanese Kaga Yuzen textile

Smith Museum of Stained Glass Windows, Navy Pier, Chicago

"Le Souvenir" (Remembrance) - Maurius Jean Antonin Mercie, 1889 - Musée d'Orsay, Paris, France

handcrafted wooden bowls by Mexchic

Rabbit, Moon and Bamboo Japanese Asian Fabric Panel Tenugui.