,Kasane (possibly from Tale of Genji)

,Kasane (possibly from Tale of Genji)

Kamon or family crests. Japan.

Kamon or family crests. Japan.

kimono-02.jpg (734×646) I wish the instructions were in English. If anyone would like to take the time to translate them, I would really appreciate it! :)

kimono-02.jpg (734×646) I wish the instructions were in English. If anyone would like to take the time to translate them, I would really appreciate it! :)

Excellent example of a junihitoe, 12 layer courtier dress. Such pretty colors!

Excellent example of a junihitoe, 12 layer courtier dress. Such pretty colors!

The best instruction for Hakama pants I have found so far. Also lots of other useful information for SCA stuff in and out of Japan.

The best instruction for Hakama pants I have found so far. Also lots of other useful information for SCA stuff in and out of Japan.

helpful hakama sewing tutorial

helpful hakama sewing tutorial

Scan G2 : Scans from book “The History of Women’s Costume in Japan." Scanned by Lumikettu of Flickr. Exacting recreation of Japanese costume many centuries ago…

Scan G2 : Scans from book “The History of Women’s Costume in Japan." Scanned by Lumikettu of Flickr. Exacting recreation of Japanese costume many centuries ago…

Then and Now — Common Mistakes in Japanese Historical Clothing | Reconstructing History

Then and Now — Common Mistakes in Japanese Historical Clothing | Reconstructing History

Scan J2: Scan from book “The History of Women’s Costume in Japan." Scanned by Lumikettu of Flickr. Exacting recreation of Japanese costume many centuries ago…

Scan J2: Scan from book “The History of Women’s Costume in Japan." Scanned by Lumikettu of Flickr. Exacting recreation of Japanese costume many centuries ago…

A "tomoe" (huge comma design) motif "mo-bakama" from the Kamakura period. These were worn like skirts and are kind of like a way simpler version of normal hakama. They could be worn over kosode and The Costume Museum shows one being worn on this page: http://www.iz2.or.jp/english/fukusyoku/busou/9.htm 社団法人 京都染織文化協会/染織祭衣装

A "tomoe" (huge comma design) motif "mo-bakama" from the Kamakura period. These were worn like skirts and are kind of like a way simpler version of normal hakama. They could be worn over kosode and The Costume Museum shows one being worn on this page: http://www.iz2.or.jp/english/fukusyoku/busou/9.htm 社団法人 京都染織文化協会/染織祭衣装

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