Geta, traditional Japanese shoes (elevated wooden sandals) worn with a kimono or yukata . in Japan

Okobo (おこぼ?), also referred to as pokkuri, bokkuri, or koppori geta from the sound made when walking,[1] are wooden sandals worn by maiko (apprentice geisha) during their apprenticeship. Okobo are very tall and usually made from a block of willow wood. Usually, the wood has either no finish or a natural finish, but during the summer months, maiko will wear black-lacquered okobo.

Maiko y Geisha (diferencias)

Okobo (おこぼ?), also referred to as pokkuri, bokkuri, or koppori geta from the sound made when walking,[1] are wooden sandals worn by maiko (apprentice geisha) during their apprenticeship. Okobo are very tall and usually made from a block of willow wood. Usually, the wood has either no finish or a natural finish, but during the summer months, maiko will wear black-lacquered okobo.

Jūnihitoe, antique kimono, the so called twelve-layer robe from the Heian era, Japan.

Jūnihitoe, antique kimono, the so called twelve-layer robe from the Heian era, Japan.

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