Studio d'Artisan D1830 Kakishibu Denim Hickory Jeans

10.000,00 Kč 

  • Studio d'Artisan D1830 Kakishibu Denim Hickory Jeans
  • Studio d'Artisan D1830 Kakishibu Denim Hickory Jeans
  • Studio d'Artisan D1830 Kakishibu Denim Hickory Jeans
  • Studio d'Artisan D1830 Kakishibu Denim Hickory Jeans
  • Studio d'Artisan D1830 Kakishibu Denim Hickory Jeans
  • Studio d'Artisan D1830 Kakishibu Denim Hickory Jeans
  • Studio d'Artisan D1830 Kakishibu Denim Hickory Jeans
  • Studio d'Artisan D1830 Kakishibu Denim Hickory Jeans
  • Studio d'Artisan D1830 Kakishibu Denim Hickory Jeans
  • Studio d'Artisan D1830 Kakishibu Denim Hickory Jeans

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Studio d'Artisan D1830 Kakishibu Denim Hickory Jeans

"Kakishibu dyeing" is a traditional dyeing technique that has been passed down since the Heian period more than 900 years ago. It is said that samurai and yamabushi wore reddish-brown clothes dyed with persimmon tannin during the Heian period.
Due to its high bactericidal and deodorant effects, the cloth dyed with persimmon tannin, which was also used as a Chinese herbal medicine, changes color when exposed to sunlight and air and becomes deeper in color, so it is also called sun dyeing.

  • Ultra-uneven yarn creating a rough texture
  • Indigo-dyed Nep yarn (thread that leaves the knots that are created when making the yarn)
  • The stripes of hickory are based on the motif of random hickory, also known as "parent-child hickory
  • 14oz cotton fabric
  • Silhouette: Relax Tapered (108 type)
  • Pre-washed

Made in Japan

Model is 172cm, 62kg and wearing size 30 

 

Kakishibu has a deep rooted history in Japanese craft culture & tradition, dating back to the early 13th century when it was first introduced to Japan from China. Annually in late August, unripe persimmon are harvested as their tannin or juice is extracted. Used as a multi-solution tool, Kakishibu was used to cure hangovers, for wood lacquering and even as a clearing agent for sake, to name only a few of the varied applications of the historic dye. 

Studio D'Artisan once again push the boundaries of Indigo Kakishibu, this time combining both colors in a 1940s "random hickory" pattern fabric. Using 6.7-ban cotton threads to create an uneven fabric face, the nep and variegated hues of color are wonderfully expressed in their latest five-pocket jeans that are sure to fade beautifully over time. 

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