Keeping and Handling Japanese Inro
A personal view by John Neville Cohen
Antique lacquer has always been highly valued for its lasting qualities and strength, as not only could a very high gloss be achieved, but it also proved to be impervious to alcohol, acids and hot liquids.
It appealed to the Zen Buddhism ideals of ‘Yin and Yang’, as lacquer appears to be so delicately beautiful and light in weight, yet it is hard, impermeable and enduring.
Neville Cohen: An international award winning photographer
who also became a well known Asian antiques collector and an
enthusiast of Jensen British classic cars.
Other interests are skiing and Salsa dancing.
The author has been a very keen
collector for many years in helping to create ‘The Cohen
Please have a look at: - https://www.jncohen.com
To see other articles, with
photographs, please use the following link: https://www.jncohen.com/Articles/articles.htm
To see other articles, with photographs, please use the following link: https://www.jncohen.com/Articles/articles.htm
Keywords: Keeping and handling Japanese Inro by John Neville Cohen, Inro, Ojime, Netsuke, Manju, Suzuribako, Rosei's dream, Komo Kyuhaku, Minko, Noriyuki, Harumin, Ritsuo, Korin, Koma, Shibata Zeshin, Kajikawa, Somada, Shibayama, Tsuishu Yosei, Shiomi Masanari, Togadashi, Bunko, Fubako, Kogo, Kosentie, Nashiji.