Kimono pp1.pptxnewer than_ne_wer

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  • 1. 着物
    BY: ニコル ダオアング
     ジョーイ カディス
     サラ ツケンジョー
  • 2. Styles ofKimono
  • 3. Generations of
    やまと
    じょうもん
    着物
    あすか
    なら
  • 4. じゅうにひとえ
    Or
    “12 Layers”
    へいあん
    のし
    Extending or Stretching
    ぶかんそくたい うねめ
    Warriors Court Clothes
    すかんかざみ
    Hunting Clothes
  • 5. むろまち
    • Aristocratic culture decayed and Samurai gained power
    • 6. Clothes are now modified to be simpler and easier to move around, fitting the more active lifestyle of Samurai
  • えど
    • commerce and industry developed rapidly.
    • 7. Kimono’s were now made of multicolored, highly decorated fabric, and were worn in a single layer.
  • Parts of the Kimono
  • 8. PARTS OF THE KIMONO
  • 9. Seasons of the Kimono
  • 10. はるの着物
    The spring kimono is composed of pale colors such as light green and light pink.
  • 11. 夏の着物
    Cool Colors such as lavender or dark blue
    ゆかた, or light cotton kimono worn with an arrow obi.
  • 12. あきの着物
    The flowers of the seasons are used to decorate the kimonos.
    They are more comfortable and it is easier to wear silk and other fabrics.
  • 13. ふゆの
    着物
    These kimonos have good luck symbols such as pine trees and bamboo.
    They wear heavy coats with long sleeves, which are worn when outdoors.
  • 14. Special Occasions for Kimono
  • 15. 七五三
    A religious activity takes place in November remembering to give thanks to the gods for many blessings such as; good health, well-being and growth.
    Also known as the seven three five festival, parents celebrates on the 15 of November in Japan, to mark the growth of their children as they turn three, five, and seven years old.
  • 16. せいじんの日
    Also “Coming of Age Day” the second Monday of January is Coming-of-Age Day, a national holiday to celebrate the coming of an “adult”. In Japan an adult is legally defined at the age of 20.
    At age 20 you are allowed to smoke and drink, but there are also responsibilities that come as well.
    20 is a big turning point for the Japanese.
  • 17. Some Occasions for Women
  • 18. お正月
    Japanese New Year
    It starts on January 1
    はつぁがま or first tea ceremony of the year.
    The families do not go to work and just rest and celebrate with their family. They go to temple also to pray for a prosperous and healthy new year
    It is a way to send out the old year and welcome in the new year.
  • 19. Women wear ほうもんぎ when paying a formal visit.
    つけさげ are for parties, tea ceremonies, flower arranging, and friend’s wedding.
  • 20. Casual Wear
    こもん are covered entirely by small, subtle patters
    つむぎ with brighter, more prominent patters.
  • 21. しろむく
    Traditional japanese wedding kimono’s are white symbolizing the purity and start of a journey.
  • 22. おみやまいり
    At least 30 days after a child is born within a family, a ceremony is held for a new born which includes going to a shrine to celebrate the birth of the new child.
    Girls often wear bright red colored kimono’s to symbolize the addition of a new family member.
  • 23. 茶道
    The Japanese tea ceremony also known as “chado” or way of the tea includes a very special kimono called Ikebana. Ikebana is made up of delicate patterns as well as faint colors.
  • 24. http://japanesetesting.com/articles/view/72/Omiyamairi%3A-Babys-first-trip-to-the-shrine
    http://www.kyotokimono.com/WhatsForSale/TeaKimono4Sale.html
    http://www.japan-zone.com/culture/kimono.shtml
    http://web.mit.edu/jpnet/kimono/index.html
    http://www.vam.ac.uk/collections/asia/past_exhns/kimono/index.html
    http://www.google.com/images?hl=en&q=hatsugama+tea+ceremony+kimono&safe=on&um=1&ie=UTF-8&source=og&sa=N&tab=wi&biw=1276&bih=640