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‚“hinoyaki@Žu–μΔ
CATEGORY:@art history / crafts
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Shino Žu–μ ware. One of the best known of Mino wares@*‚inoyaki ”ό”ZΔ first produced in the Momoyama period. The origin of the name is uncertain, although legend credits as founder the tea adept Shino Soushin Žu–μ@M (di.1491 or 1522), founder of the Shino school of incense. Shino ware is made from the local mogusatsuchi •S‘“y clay. Beginning in the 1580s earlier ash glaze gave way a feldspathic glaze chousekiyuu ’·ΞηΦ which turns a milky white when fired and through which are visible parts of the red body. Beginning in the 1570s, e-shino ŠGŽu–μ (painted shino) were decorated with simple motifs, painted in brown iron-oxide on the vessel body, which show up beneath the semi-opaque glaze. There are several types of shino ware: hai-shino ŠDŽu–μ (ash glaze with feldspar), nezumi-shino ‘lŽu–μ (gray), beni-‚“hino gŽu–μ (crimson), aka-shino ΤŽu–μ (red), neriage-shino —ϋγŽu–μ (marbled). Nezumi-shino, featuring an iron-rich slip applied with a ladle that fires gray, or "mouse colored," was often used with the fluid glaze played against etched rectilinear designs which fire white. All types of shinoyaki were prized by tea masters.
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