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My Found MUJI

“Let’s search your Found MUJI.” In order to understand the true meaning of Found MUJI, a research project called “My Found MUJI” has been carrying out by MUJI staff from Japan and all over the world. Through visiting craftsmen at different places to explore the traditional craftsmanship, many daily necessities inherited from tradition that we never noticed, were found and introduced to us.

Yokohama Hand Printed Silk Scarf

Yokohama-shi, Kanagawa Prefecture

The colorful prints on Yokohama Silk Scarf are created by the traditional manual printing skill which craftsmen use spatulas to draw patterns on silk scarves by hands. With the development of modern technology, more than 40,000 different patterns are available now.

Wooden Box Cup

Oogaki-shi, Gifu Prefecture

The Wooden Box Cup was a measuring tool in the past, the measuring units or method varied with different dynasties. Nowadays, wooden box cup is made with wasted cypress for its durability, people use it for toasting in Japanese celebration or as promotional gift.

Hakata Wood Storage Box

Shime-machi, Kasuya-County, Fukuoka

In the past, people in Fukuoka started to turn cedar and cypress into wooden box as a container for god worshiping or offering sacrifices to their ancestors. In modern times, people use wooden box on festive ceremonies and apply the techniques on producing other daily necessities or products to sustain the traditional craftsmanship.

Kasamaware Plate

Kasama-shi, Ibaraki Prefecture

Kasamaware Ceramic is assumed to be the origin of Mashiko Ceramic. It follows the traditional production method and uses the clay from local weathered granite which is easier for shaping and can brings shiny texture to finished products. Its beauty and uniqueness grow with time.

Korean Pine Cutting Board

Toyama-shi, Toyama Prefecture

The craftsmen who produce tailor-made furniture at Toyama-shi, fully utilize the left over woods from furniture production to create cutting boards since 1963. The Korean Pine Cutting Board is durable, its shape and outline also show the craftsmen’s pursuit of work asthetic.

  Found MUJI
 
  Address:
S107, Block A, PMQ, 35 Aberdeen Street, Central.
Tel: 3971 3138
Opening Hours: 11:00-20:00


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