It was originally created as a dish, but it was transformed during the production process, and it can be seen that it was later handed down as a small tea bowl by master of tea ceremony. Because it is thin, it is light, and the powerful line engraving inside is a distinctive feature. You can enjoy it in a wide variety of ways, such as using it as a sake cup, decorating your dish, or putting it in a tea basket.
- Joseon Dynasty
- Bottom Diameter
- Old Wooden Box
- There are three gold repairs at the edge
It has excellent base, soft texture, few skein, and is in good condition.
The shape that was created by chance has a rustic feel, and the contrast between gray and white stands out beautifully.
Because it is hydrophilic, it takes on a fresh and rich appearance when soaked with water. It has been used for hundreds of years and has transformed the skin into a rich and delicious skin.
The glaze is applied all the way to the bottom, and you can see traces of stacking.
It comes with the old wooden box that has been passed down as tea utensils. From these conditions, you can see how it was cherished.
Muji-hakeme is a type of korean pottery made from a gray base with a high iron content, coated with white mud from the inside to the outside hem, then coated with a transparent glaze and fired. White mud is soaked in the same way as kohiki, and the name comes from the fact that no brush is used.
Keiryuzan is a famous mountain located in gwangju city, south chungcheong province, south korea, and there are many ancient kiln sites scattered at the foot of the mountain. 15th to 16th century korean pottery, which features iron painted design using a free and lively brush stroke, is called “Keiryuzan” and is highly acclaimed around the world. Mishima, hakeme, and white porcelain are also fired, and the vessels come in a wide variety of shapes, including bowl, tea bowl, dish, bottle, and jar.