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Kōdō (香道, "Way of Incense")During incense burning, Koshitsu (quality of Ko) of Koboku is likened to flavors, and categorized into the following five kinds: hot, sweet, sour, salty, and bitter.

Kōdō (香道, "Way of Incense")During incense burning, Koshitsu (quality of Ko) of Koboku is likened to flavors, and categorized into the following five kinds: hot, sweet, sour, salty, and bitter.

香木 銘 紅葉賀(六十一種名香) 「六十一種名香」は、足利義政の命により、香道志野流の始祖である志野宗信が選んだものという。この紅葉賀は、その六十一種に数えられるものの一つ。全体に、細い和紙の帯が一定間隔で巻き付けられて厳重な封となり、中央には、香銘である「紅葉の御賀」と墨書される金箋紙が大きく付され、その横に「木目三百目 亥ノ三月十一日」と重さと計量した日を書いた紙が付されている。貴重な香木の塊が、古来より厳重に管理されていた様が偲ばれる。

香木 銘 紅葉賀(六十一種名香) 「六十一種名香」は、足利義政の命により、香道志野流の始祖である志野宗信が選んだものという。この紅葉賀は、その六十一種に数えられるものの一つ。全体に、細い和紙の帯が一定間隔で巻き付けられて厳重な封となり、中央には、香銘である「紅葉の御賀」と墨書される金箋紙が大きく付され、その横に「木目三百目 亥ノ三月十一日」と重さと計量した日を書いた紙が付されている。貴重な香木の塊が、古来より厳重に管理されていた様が偲ばれる。

Kōdō (香道, "Way of Incense")Incense burning is an example of Geido (art), aimed at enjoying incense while meditating in a quiet world away from the pressures of daily life, and to appreciate the fragrance rising from Koboku (fragrant wood) burned ("taku" in Japanese) according to traditional rituals.

Kōdō (香道, "Way of Incense")Incense burning is an example of Geido (art), aimed at enjoying incense while meditating in a quiet world away from the pressures of daily life, and to appreciate the fragrance rising from Koboku (fragrant wood) burned ("taku" in Japanese) according to traditional rituals.

Ranjatai – The Most Famous piece of Aloeswood | KyaraZen

Ranjatai – The Most Famous piece of Aloeswood | KyaraZen

Kōdō (香道, "Way of Incense")Incense burning is often performed without using any instruments or accessories like senko (incense stick), etc. and is lit directly, and in many cases, it is performed through the processes of putting burned Tadon (charcoal briquettes) in the Monko-ro (or Kikiko-ro; incense burner used in Monko), shaping the ash, putting a mica board called Ginyo on top of the ash, and burning Koboku cutting it into thin cubes measuring a few millimeters, and exuding incense.

Kōdō (香道, "Way of Incense")Incense burning is often performed without using any instruments or accessories like senko (incense stick), etc. and is lit directly, and in many cases, it is performed through the processes of putting burned Tadon (charcoal briquettes) in the Monko-ro (or Kikiko-ro; incense burner used in Monko), shaping the ash, putting a mica board called Ginyo on top of the ash, and burning Koboku cutting it into thin cubes measuring a few millimeters, and exuding incense.

Kōdō (香道, "Way of Incense")Incense burning is an example of Geido (art), aimed at enjoying incense while meditating in a quiet world away from the pressures of daily life, and to appreciate the fragrance rising from Koboku (fragrant wood) burned ("taku" in Japanese) according to traditional rituals.

Kōdō (香道, "Way of Incense")Incense burning is an example of Geido (art), aimed at enjoying incense while meditating in a quiet world away from the pressures of daily life, and to appreciate the fragrance rising from Koboku (fragrant wood) burned ("taku" in Japanese) according to traditional rituals.

Japanese Kodo Ceremony Incense Set Ginbasami Sado Japan Way of Incense

Japanese Kodo Ceremony Incense Set Ginbasami Sado Japan Way of Incense

伽藍石香合 不昧公所持 iga incense case

伽藍石香合 不昧公所持 iga incense case

ncense Ceremony Tools and Box Nakamoto, Japanese (active Choshu) Geography: Made in Japan, Asia Period: Edo Period (1615-1868)

ncense Ceremony Tools and Box Nakamoto, Japanese (active Choshu) Geography: Made in Japan, Asia Period: Edo Period (1615-1868)

Two pieces of fine agarwood. L:24cm, 369g - L:34cm, 792g

Two pieces of fine agarwood. L:24cm, 369g - L:34cm, 792g

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