శోధన
తెలుగు లిపి
  • English
  • 正體中文
  • 简体中文
  • Deutsch
  • Español
  • Français
  • Magyar
  • 日本語
  • 한국어
  • Монгол хэл
  • Âu Lạc
  • български
  • bahasa Melayu
  • فارسی
  • Português
  • Română
  • Bahasa Indonesia
  • ไทย
  • العربية
  • čeština
  • ਪੰਜਾਬੀ
  • русский
  • తెలుగు లిపి
  • हिन्दी
  • polski
  • italiano
  • Wikang Tagalog
  • Українська Мова
  • Others
  • English
  • 正體中文
  • 简体中文
  • Deutsch
  • Español
  • Français
  • Magyar
  • 日本語
  • 한국어
  • Монгол хэл
  • Âu Lạc
  • български
  • bahasa Melayu
  • فارسی
  • Português
  • Română
  • Bahasa Indonesia
  • ไทย
  • العربية
  • čeština
  • ਪੰਜਾਬੀ
  • русский
  • తెలుగు లిపి
  • हिन्दी
  • polski
  • italiano
  • Wikang Tagalog
  • Українська Мова
  • Others
శీర్షిక
ట్రాన్స్క్రిప్ట్
తదుపరి
 

Japanese Traditional Crafts, Part 1 of 2 - Kintsugi: Finding Beauty in Mending Pottery

వివరాలు
డౌన్లోడ్ Docx
ఇంకా చదవండి
Japan has a long history of ceramics, dating back to the Jōmon period (c. 14,000 – 300 BC), when pottery became widespread in the country, including for decorative purposes. Japanese potters have used lacquer in their work since around 2,400 BC.

Traditional Japanese lacquer is commonly called urushi lacquer because it’s made from the sap of the urushi tree. In Kintsugi, lacquer is used to repair broken pottery, but then instead of hiding the cracks or repairs, a sprinkling of gold, silver or platinum is added to enhance it. If gold is used, the process is called “kintsugi,” where “kin” means “gold” and “tsugi” means “joinery.” With a delicate touch of kintsugi and a little bit of TLC, broken items gain a new life and dignity, symbolizing the beauty of healing and rebirth.

The Zen Buddhist aesthetic behind Kintsugi is connected with the Japanese ideal of mushin a state of mind free from anger, fear, and ego. A person who has achieved a state of mushin accepts and embraces change and fate as aspects of human existence, so he or she recognizes, and even celebrates the beauty in broken, imperfect things.

Mr. Hidetoshi Nobu is a second-generation kintsugi master from Takeo town in Saga Prefecture in Kyushu, the southernmost of Japan’s main islands. Mr. Nobu is so skilled at kintsugi that he frequently restores historical artwork for museums and art dealers. He has seen a rise in the number of requests from private individuals over the past few decades. Mr. Nobu also teaches kintsugi workshops around Japan.

Another famous kintsugi enthusiast and teacher is Mr. Kunio Nakamura, the owner of the Sixth Dimension bookstore cafe in Ogikubo, Tokyo, where he hosts kintsugi classes. As a freelance director of art and travel shows, Mr. Nakamura has visited over 40 countries, and has written many books on the art of Kintsugi.

Kintsugi is increasingly being recognized as a method of quieting and healing the mind. By tending to the cracks and broken pieces and creating something beautiful from them, one learns to appreciate life’s flaws and imperfections, and that opportunities for healing, growth, and transformation are always present.
మరిన్ని చూడండి
ఎపిసోడ్  1 / 2
1
2021-11-24
2380 అభిప్రాయాలు
2
2021-12-01
1856 అభిప్రాయాలు
మరిన్ని చూడండి
తాజా వీడియోలు
31:08

గమనార్హమైన వార్తలు

40 అభిప్రాయాలు
2024-05-18
40 అభిప్రాయాలు
2024-05-18
47 అభిప్రాయాలు
18:00
2024-05-18
41 అభిప్రాయాలు
6:54

Screening “The Real Love” Musical in Singapore

419 అభిప్రాయాలు
2024-05-17
419 అభిప్రాయాలు
షేర్
భాగస్వామ్యం చేయండి
పొందుపరిచిన
దీని వద్ద ప్రారంభించు
డౌన్లోడ్
మొబైల్
మొబైల్
ఐఫోన్
ఆండ్రోయిడ్
మొబైల్ బ్రౌజర్లో చూడండి
GO
GO
Prompt
OK
అప్ప్
QR కోడ్ను స్కాన్ చేయండి లేదా డౌన్లోడ్ చేయడానికి సరైన ఫోన్ సిస్టమ్ను ఎంచుకోండి
ఐఫోన్
ఆండ్రోయిడ్