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Traditional Japanese textiles are gorgeous and beautiful.
The works by W@nderFabric® allow you to experience the charm of Japanese textiles.
We are disseminating it to the world as modern fashion to connect tradition and pass it on to the future.

The textiles, carefully made by craftsmen in this historic town, are used for high-class kimonos and Shinto rituals.
Its delicate beauty is a sacred textile that embodies the spirit of the Japanese people.


We developed "F Made (Factory Made)" with the cooperation of weavers and partner factories.
Wholesale orders are available for those who wish to sell outside of Japan. (Currently not available for sale in Japan)

Nishijin-ori is a general term for the yarn-dyed patterned textiles produced in Kyoto (Nishijin), Japan, which is characterized by high-mix, low-volume production. Nishijin's weavers express their work with sophisticated creativity, in addition to the continuous refinement of advanced techniques that have been continuously cultivated since the Heian period.




W@nderFabric®"F MADE MODEL"


MLsize: 55.5cm~58.5cm (7・71/8・71/4・73/8)
XLsize: 58.5cm~61.5cm (73/8・71/2・75/8・73/4)






Wholesale price: $40

Reference price: $100

Sales conditions: Orders of 10 or more items ($400 or more) will be accepted.
Payment terms: PayPal The item will be shipped after payment is confirmed. You will be responsible for paying any fees and customs duties associated with payment.
Product shipping: After payment is confirmed, the item will be shipped within 5 business days, excluding weekends and holidays.

It will take approximately one week from shipping to arrival.



Fabric manufacturer: Kyoto Nishijin Ori
Founded in Taisho 10, Morisan Co., Ltd.
Nishijin Textile Factory No.244




Nishijin textile:
During the Muromachi period, after the Onin War (1467-1477), which was a battle that divided Japan into two,
Weaving craftsmen who had been scattered around the country also returned to Kyoto, and at the time of the war, the Western Army led by Sozen Yamana was based there.
I will resume making textiles. It was around this time that the area in northwestern Kyoto, which had prospered as a textile town even before the war, came to be called "Nishijin."
It is called "Nishijin" because it is the site of the Western Army's camp.
Textile production began in Kyoto around the 5th century, before Emperor Kanmu founded Heiankyo.
In addition, with the transfer of the capital to the Heian period, a government office called ``Oribe no Tsukasa'' was established, which was in charge of textiles for the imperial court.
It is said that it developed as craftsmen living in what is now Kuromon Kamichōjamachi, Kamigyo Ward were encouraged to make high-quality textiles such as twill and brocade.
After the middle of the Heian period, these government-run textile workshops began to decline, but the craftsmen continued to gather and live in Otonerimachi, east of Oribe Tsukasa.
Started making textiles freely outside of the control of the imperial court. Fabrics called ``Otoneri twill'' and ``Omiya silk'' were made.
We also researched the twill weaving techniques handed down from the Song Dynasty and developed our own twill weave. It was valued as a heavy fabric suitable for decoration of shrines and temples.

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