Kotobuki Serveware

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Kotobuki
$30.16

Lacquer ware production in the Wakasa region of Japan began during the edo period in the 17th century. Well known throughout Japan... as the region that produces the finest lacquer ware in the country, the traditions of the Wakasa lacquer artisans, with their fine craftsmanship and attention to detail, continue to this day. This round tray measures 13-1/2 in diameter and has a high-gloss black lacquer finish. read more

Kotobuki
$80.45 $57.08

Japanese tetsubin (iron teapots) evolved from larger vessels used centuries ago to heat water for tea and provide warmth and humid...ity in the home during the winter. The design on this pot is called "sensuji" or "1,000 lines" after the many precisely crafted vertical lines adorning the exterior of the pot. The pot is accented with a gold and black finish. This pot is crafted in Iwate prefecture, a region that has been producing ironware for over 400 years. Since the pot has a coated interior to prevent rust, it is perfect for infusing any type of tea. Stovetop use is not recommended. read more

Kotobuki
$99.95

Japanese tetsubin (iron teapots) evolved from larger vessels used centuries ago to heat water for tea and provide warmth and humid...ity in the home during the winter. The shape of this pot is fashioned after a traditional Japanese lacquer tea caddy, whose shape resembles that of a jujube fruit. The silver and turquoise brushed look of the pot is a classic Japanese cast iron finish. The pot is crafted in Iwate prefecture, a region that has been producing ironware for over 400 years. Since the pot has a coated interior to prevent rust, it is perfect for infusing any type of tea. Stovetop use is not recommended. read more

Kotobuki
$36.02 $35.95

Lacquer ware production in the Wakasa region of Japan began during the edo period in the 17th century. Well known throughout Japan... as the region that produces the finest lacquer ware in the country, the traditions of the Wakasa lacquer artisans, with their fine craftsmanship and attention to detail, continue to this day. This large rectangular tray measures 18-3/4 inches long, and is a great size for bar or tea service, hors d'oeuvres, or even breakfast in bed. High-gloss, black lacquer finish. read more

Kotobuki
$31.52

Lacquer ware production in the Wakasa region of Japan began during the edo period in the 17th century. Well known throughout Japan... as the region that produces the finest lacquer ware in the country, the traditions of the Wakasa lacquer artisans, with their fine craftsmanship and attention to detail, continue to this day. This round tray measures 13-1/2 in diameter and has a high-gloss red lacquer finish. read more

Kotobuki
$30.00 $29.99

Lacquer ware production in the Wakasa region of Japan began during the edo period in the 17th century. Well known throughout Japan... as the region that produces the finest lacquer ware in the country, the traditions of the Wakasa lacquer artisans, with their fine craftsmanship and attention to detail, continue to this day. This round tray measures 13-1/2 in diameter. The tray has a high-gloss red lacquer interior finish and black exterior finish. read more

Kotobuki
$27.00

Quickly make ten pieces of nigiri sushi with this super fun and clever nigiri sushi maker. The maker consists of two parts; a mold... piece, and a press piece. Fill the empty ovals in the mold piece with rice, and push down gently with the press piece to shape the rice. Remove the press piece and place a portion of your favorite sushi topping over the rice. Then, simply lift the mold piece and place it on top of the press piece to push the rice and topping through the mold. Not only will you have ten perfect pieces of sushi but it will look very nice too, as the mold pieces come together in the final step to make a traditional-style sushi serving tray!. read more

Kotobuki
$38.73

Lacquer ware production in the Wakasa region of japan began during the edo period in the 17th century. Well known throughout japan... as the region that produces the finest lacquer ware in the country, the traditions of the Wakasa lacquer artisans, with their fine craftsmanship and attention to detail, continue to this day. This tray is a departure from tradition for the Wakasa artisans. Instead of the traditional glossy black finish, this tray is finished with a non-slip matte black surface. While the appearance of elegant Japanese lacquerware is present, the slippery surface is not, making it a great choice for parties and catering. read more

Kotobuki
$36.84 $36.62

Lacquer ware production in the Wakasa region of japan began during the edo period in the 17th century. Well known throughout japan... as the region that produces the finest lacquer ware in the country, the traditions of the Wakasa lacquer artisans, with their fine craftsmanship and attention to detail, continue to this day. This tray is a departure from tradition for the Wakasa artisans. Instead of the traditional glossy black finish, this tray is finished with a non-slip surface with a classic Japanese mokume wood grain pattern, making it a great choice for parties and catering. read more

Kotobuki
$39.19 $38.87

Lacquer ware production in the Wakasa region of japan began during the edo period in the 17th century. Well known throughout japan... as the region that produces the finest lacquer ware in the country, the traditions of the Wakasa lacquer artisans, with their fine craftsmanship and attention to detail, continue to this day. This tray is a departure from tradition for the Wakasa artisans. Instead of the traditional lacquer finish, this tray is finished with a non-slip surface with a water speckle design. The appearance of the tray retains the elegance of traditional lacquer, while the non-slip surface and durability makes it a practical choice for parties and catering. 13 Inch square. read more

Kotobuki
$52.77 $52.28

Lacquer ware production in the Wakasa region of Japan began during the edo period in the 17th century. Well known throughout Japan... as the region that produces the finest lacquer ware in the country, the traditions of the Wakasa lacquer artisans, with their fine craftsmanship and attention to detail, continue to this day. This large rectangular tray measures 18-3/4 Inch long and is a great size for bar or tea service, hors d'oeuvres, or even breakfast in bed. High-gloss, gray lacquer finish. read more

Kotobuki
$43.40

Lacquer ware production in the Wakasa region of japan began during the edo period in the 17th century. Well known throughout japan... as the region that produces the finest lacquer ware in the country, the traditions of the Wakasa lacquer artisans, with their fine craftsmanship and attention to detail, continue to this day. This tray is a departure from tradition for the Wakasa artisans. Instead of the traditional glossy black finish, this tray is finished with a non-slip surface with a classic Japanese mokume wood grain pattern, making it a great choice for parties and catering. read more

Kotobuki
$41.42 $41.20

Lacquer ware production in the Wakasa region of Japan began during the edo period in the 17th century. Well known throughout Japan... as the region that produces the finest lacquer ware in the country, the traditions of the Wakasa lacquer artisans, with their fine craftsmanship and attention to detail, continue to this day. This round tray measures 13-1/2 in diameter and has an attractive, mottled semi-matte black finish. read more

Kotobuki
$57.15

Lacquer ware production in the Wakasa region of Japan began during the eddo period in the 17th century. Well known throughout Japa...n as the region that produces the finest lacquer ware in the country, the traditions of the Wakasa lacquer artisans, with their fine craftsmanship and attention to detail, continue to this day. This large rectangular tray measures 18-3/4 Inch long and is a great size for bar or tea service, hors d'oeuvres, or even breakfast in bed. High-gloss, attractive persimmon-colored orange lacquer finish. read more

Kotobuki
$82.32

Cast iron is not only durable, but will also keep your tea warmer due to its ability to retain heat. This cast iron teapot, or tet...subin, is made by artisans in Iwate prefecture in Japan. Iwate prefecture has long been the center of ironware production in Japan, thanks to the abundance of high quality raw materials available in the area. The ancient coin design is finished in an attractive blue color with black accents. Brew an exceptional cup of tea using this authentic Japanese tetsubin. For infusing only; not for use over an open flame. read more

Kotobuki
$73.53

Japanese tetsubin (iron teapots) evolved from larger vessels used centuries ago to heat water for tea and provide warmth and humid...ity in the home during the winter. The shape of this pot is fashioned after a traditional Japanese lacquer tea caddy, whose shape resembles that of a jujube fruit. The red and black brushed finish of the pot is gives it a bright, modern feel. Japanese cast iron finish. The pot is crafted in Iwate prefecture, a region that has been producing ironware for over 400 years. Since the pot has a coated interior to prevent rust, it is perfect for infusing any type of tea. stovetop use is not recommended. read more

Kotobuki
$50.09

Lacquer ware production in the Wakasa region of Japan began during the edo period in the 17th century. Well known throughout Japan... as the region that produces the finest lacquer ware in the country, the traditions of the Wakasa lacquer artisans, with their fine craftsmanship and attention to detail, continue to this day. This large rectangular tray measures 18-3/4 Inch long and is a great size for bar or tea service, hors d'oeuvres, or even breakfast in bed. Attractive mottled semi-matte black finish. read more

Kotobuki
$42.75

Lacquer ware production in the Wakasa region of Japan began during the edo period in the 17th century. Well known throughout Japan... as the region that produces the finest lacquer ware in the country, the traditions of the Wakasa lacquer artisans, with their fine craftsmanship and attention to detail, continue to this day. This round tray measures 13-1/2 in diameter and has a high-gloss gray lacquer finish. read more

Kotobuki
$53.68 $53.16

Japanese tetsubin (iron teapots) evolved from larger vessels used centuries ago to heat water for tea and provide warmth and humid...ity in the home during the winter. The shape of this pot is fashioned after a traditional Japanese lacquer tea caddy, whose shape resembles that of a jujube fruit. The gold and black brushed finish of the pot is gives it a rich feel. The pot is crafted in Iwate prefecture, a region that has been producing ironware for over 400 years. Since the pot has a coated interior to prevent rust, it is perfect for infusing any type of tea. stovetop use is not recommended. read more

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