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MINT/VTG 40s/ WHITE japanes OBI, RECTANGULAR, BED RUNNER, WALL HANGING

£60.00 Buy It Now Unsold, £6.00 Shipping, eBay Money Back Guarantee

Seller: kkakigg_4567 (134) 100%, Location: London, London, Ships to: Worldwide, Item: 122478032643 WILL SHIP UK, EU £ 17, international £ 24, insured, tracked, courier mint/40s /off white, silver, strategic location of bamboo scene, zen child, motifs, heavy medium weight japanese silk, handpainted motifs seller is reducing her inventory of obis, haoris, zuan paintings, and this unusual white, silver narrow obi, is on sale extremely well priced, INSURANCE MANDATORY, PAYPAL ACCEPTED, ABSOLUTELY NO RETURNS, REFUNDS, NO PO BOXES Women's obi Women's obi in scale: 1. tsuke/tsukuri/kantan obi 2. hanhaba obi 3. Nagoya obi 4. Fukuro obi 5. Maru obi The wide women's obi is folded in two when worn, to a width of about 15 centimetres (5.9 in) to 20 centimetres (7.9 in). It is considered elegant to tie the obi so that the folded width is in harmony with the wearer's body dimensions. Usually this means about a tenth of her height. The full width of the obi is present only in the decorative knot, musubi. A woman's obi is worn in a fancy musubi knot. There are ten ways to tie an obi, and different knots are suited to different occasions and different kimono. There are many different types of women's obi, and the usage of them is regulated by many unwritten rules not unlike those that concern the kimono itself. Certain types of obi are used with certain types of kimono; the obi of married and unmarried women are tied in different ways. Often the obi adjusts the formality and fanciness of the whole kimono outfit: the same kimono can be worn in very different situations depending on what kind of obi is worn with it Women's obi types The Nagoya obi, the most popular type for kimono throughout Japan Tsuke obi is much shorter than the other types of obi. The separate bow part of a tsuke obi is attached using a wire hook. Girl wearing a yukata. A striking effect is obtained by folding the reversible obi to reveal the contrasting underside. Darari obi (だらり帯?) is a very long maru obi worn by maiko. A maiko's darari obi has the kamon insignia of its owner's okiya on the other end. A darari obi can be 600 centimetres (20 ft) long.Fukuro obi (袋帯?, "pouch obi") is a grade less formal than a maru obi and the most formal obi actually used today. It has been made by either folding cloth in two or sewing two pieces of cloth together. If two cloths are used, the cloth used for the backside of the obi may be cheaper and the front cloth may be, for example, brocade. Not counting marriage outfits, the fukuro obi has replaced the heavy maru obi as the obi used for ceremonial wear and celebration. A fukuro obi is often made so that the part that will not be visible when worn is of smooth, thinner and lighter silk A fukuro obi is about 30 centimetres (12 in) wide and 360 centimetres (11.8 ft) to 450 centimetres (14.8 ft) long. When worn, a fukuro obi is almost impossible to tell from a maru obi.] Fukuro obi are made in roughly three subtypes. The most formal and expensive of these is patterned brocade on both sides. The second type is two-thirds patterned, the so-called "60% fukuro obi", and it is somewhat cheaper and lighter than the first type. The third type has patterns only in the parts that will be prominent when the obi is worn in the common taiko musubi.Fukuro Nagoya obi (袋名古屋帯) or hassun Nagoya obi (八寸名古屋帯, "eight-inch Nagoya obi") is an obi that has been sewn in two only where the taiko knot would begin. The part wound around the body is folded when put on. The fukuro Nagoya obi is intended for making the more formal, two-layer variation of the taiko musubi, the so-called nijuudaiko musubi. It is about 350 centimetres (11.5 ft) longHoso obi (細帯?, "thin sash") is a collective name for informal half-width obi. Hoso obi are 15 centimetres (5.9 in) or 20 centimetres (7.9 in) wide and about 330 centimetres (10.8 ft) long Nagoya Obi The most convenient obi today is the nagoya obi. First produced in the city of Nagoya at the end of the Taisho era (1912-26), the Nagoya obi is lighter and simpler than the fukuro or maru obi. The nagoya obi is characterised by a portion of the obi being pre-folded and stitched in half. The narrow part wraps around the waist, while the wider part forms the bow of the obi tie. When worn, a nagoya obi is tied with a single fold, while a maru or a fukuro obi, being longer, is tied with a double fold. Most nagoya obi is less expensive a maru or fukuro obi. Nonetheless, its design can be stunning. NO RETURNS, REFUNDS, PREMIER BUYERS AND COLLECTORS PLEASE Condition: Geisha, zen child and mountain sceneoff white, long , true vintage, taisho obi, sash, bed runner, with zen dolls, bamboo country scene, placed throughout, selectively, no smudges, gold, silver, zen doll, placed strategically, antique, medium weight silk both exterior and interior, iconic images in silk screen, 1 off, rare for an antique obi to be in rinzen silk, off white,, Region of Origin: Japanese, Product: ANTIQUE OBI, Age: 1900-1940, Primary Material: MEDIUM WEIGHT SILK BROCADE, Sub-Type: OBI, Original/Repro: Original

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