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Naotsugu Yoshida - Monotone Mug

Naotsugu Yoshida

  • Born in 1976 in Shizuoka Prefecture
  • After graduating from Tokyo Zokei University, he studied under ceramic master Taizo Kuroda.
  • In 2003, he became an independent ceramic artist and built his atelier and kiln at the foot of Mt. Fuji in Shizuoka Prefecture.
  • His style mainly focuses on monotone colours. His original style for Hakuji with Tetsuyu iron glaze, which is a fusion of black and white vessels, is his iconic series of works.
Satomi Ito - Pudding Compote Dish

New Arrivals

Kenichi Okuno - Shaker Box #5 with minor scratch (ONLY ONE LEFT)


Satomi Ito - Cake Stands Large


Satomi Ito

Satomi Ito

Satomi Ito is based in Osaka in Japan. Her ceramic journey was started from being an assistant in a ceramic studio decades ago. After building her own atelier at home, she commenced her creations by experimenting a great variety of shapes and colour glazes on her own. Her works are unique and gives a homie feeling to users. Ito-san said that it will be her greatest compliment if her works add colours and joy to the dining tables of every household.
Shiren - Monet Plates


Shi-ren is the artist name of Japanese ceramicist Kumiko Tokuyama. Her works have a unique expression through the application of her special glazes and the organic shapes of vessels. Monet series is her signature creation which was inspired by the Monet Garden by the famous French painter Claude Monet. This series entirely showcases her talented creativity and her love towards colours and nature.

Soryu-gama - Capello Porcelain Plates


Soryu-gama is formed by a Kyoto potter couple. The husband Soryu is the 4th generation of the family potters for Kiyomizu pottery. The wife Madoka is from the 14th generation of the Koishiwara potters family from Kyushu. The combination of Kyo-yaki Pottery (seiji glaze finish) and Koishiwara Pottery (tobi-kanna* feature) forms today’s Soryu-gama pottery style. As these two pottery styles are totally different from each other, Soryu and Madoka work daily and sit side by side at their potters wheels in order to seek for a new expression with the translucent bluish seiji glaze. Through endless attempts of refinements, they successfully merged their signature pottery styles inherited from their families. Their goal is to nurture and present a new and unique pottery style to the world.

* Tobi-kanna: a metal strip tool which is used to carefully slip off the surface of vessels bit by bit by spinning the pottery wheel in order to create the signature pattern of Koishiwara Pottery.

Kenichi Okuno - Handle Box #5 Deep (LAST ONE)




"PREORDER" Takashi Endoh - Japanese Tea Pot (CLOSED)

Takashi Endoh

Takashi Endoh is an internationally popular Japanese potter based in Kanagawa in Japan. He is a talented self-taught potter with a creation philosophy of minimalism and elegance. The form of thinness and curved lines is the expression of this concept. The styles of his ceramics include monochromic tones of black, white and silver, and the lightweight with functionality. Usual lead time vary from 12 months to 18 months due to high demand around the world.
Taketoshi Ito - Kashi Plate

Taketoshi Ito

From an architectural background before falling in love with ceramics, Taketoshi Ito transforms round shapes to create his original patterns in multiple forms. Clean silhouette and uniquely sculpted patterns are the key features of his works. His modest attitude towards ceramic making is so precious. Passion and persistence is his life-long motto as being a craftsman.
Satomi Ito - Sake Cups


Tetsuya Ozawa - Coffee Dripper & Server

Tetsuya Ozawa

Born in 1984 in Tajimi City in Gifu Prefecture, where is birth land of many famous potters in Japan. Since his junior high school time, he had decided to become a ceramicist. After graduating from the degree of Japanese Fine Arts from Nagoya University in 2008, he studied pottery under Yoshikawa Masamichi.

The forms of his creations are influenced by tea culture, folk arts and modern crafts. What makes his works so special is that he uses a distinctive technique called "kofuki" (i.e. dusting) to apply a thin layer of white soil to the surface in order to create a unique texture. 

Yoko Maeda - Rinka Milk Jug (LAST ONE)

Yoko Maeda

Yoko Maeda is an independent potter based in Tokyo in Japan. Her love to mother of nature encourages her to create her works with a theme of nature. It's such an enjoyment to touch the 3D-sculpted shapes of flowers, birds, waves on the surface of her works. By holding her pieces in hands, it makes us feel a sense of satisfaction to our lives naturally. And, this is her philosophy of making ceramics.
Yoshiko Hirose - Octagonal Plates (LAST ONE)

Yoshiko Hirose

After graduating from a Literature background, the opportunity of visiting art museums broadened the horizon of Hirose. Obtaining a part-time job at an art gallery gave her the chance to know about ceramics. Hirose’s ceramic journey was triggered by a ceramic exhibition of British ceramicist Lucie Rie in Tokyo. She was impressed by how amazing the process of making ceramic was after the exhibition. And after that, she decided to start off her career as a ceramicist.


Her creations are mainly inspired by Chinese potteries, British antique ceramics and Japanese folk crafts. Elegance and gentleness are the characteristics of her works. Special blends of glazes give an ambience of a little bit of sparks in daily life.

Yuta Craft - Dessert spoon

Yuta Craft

Takeo Suhara is the brand creator and artist of Yuta Craft. He studied metal sculpture in Tokyo in 2002. After completed his study, he started to work in a metal atelier in Meguro in Tokyo. He then began to design brass cutleries in 2008. His works were exhibited in many craft fairs and festivals in Japan.

Design story: Advanced technologies allow factories to manufacture metal works in a mass production with the use of moulds. The artisan Takeo Suhara of Yuta Craft would like to bring back the uniquely beautiful brass works that human used in the old time. Each piece of his works requires more than hundreds times of hand-hammering procedure. Each hit leaves a nostalgia and memorable trace on the piece that only the artisan and the end users would know. Yes, each piece of brass work has its own story.