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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 Textile, 

a general term for Sakizome (prior dying of thread before cloth is woven) for figured cloth produced in Kyoto (Nishijin), in which the production is characterized by a high-volume of various kinds of goods with a low volume production of each kind. 

It has been designated as a national traditional crafts, since the date of February 26th, Showa year 51 (1976). Together with the technology and the creativity, and expressiveness, 

tremendous effort of work has continued unbroken since the Heian period by the weavers of Nishijin




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

As the Onin War (1467-1477), which split our country into two parts, ended in the Muromachi era, 

textile craftsmen who were spread out across the country returned to Kyoto. 

The production of textile was resumed around this area, where it used to be a territory occupied by a western military troop led by Sozen Yamana during the war. 

The town of textile prospered before the war, an area known today as the northern west part of Kyoto and had started being called “Nishijin” around that time. 

The name of “Nishi(west)-jin(territory)” was derived from the territory of the western military troop.

The manufacturing of textile in Kyoto began around the 5th century, which was before the Heian-kyo was built by Emperor Kanmu. I

n addition, the public hall, called “Oribenotsukasa”, is where the managing of the textile of the Imperial court was established with Heian Sengu. 

Therefore, the craftsmen living in the area of the current Kamigyo-ward, Kuromon, and Chojya-machi were encouraged for its development in sophisticated textile production of twill weave, cotton, and many others. 

As the first half of Heian-era ended, the government-operated textile factories had started declining. However, the craftsmen of independent textile manufacturers, who were free from the control of the Imperial court, began moving to Otoneri-cho, which was located on the east side of Oribenotsukasa. Famous textiles, such as “Twill weave of Otoneri”, and “Silk of Omiya”, were manufactured. Moreover, the original Karaaya (twill weave introduced from China) was developed from the study of twill weave, in which the manufacturing of this type of weaving was introduced during China’s Song dynasty. These textiles had a profound impact as a decoration used in shrines and temples.




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