A vessel with a mouth and neck attached to the upper part of the flat body and ears attached to both shoulders is called a teihei. As you can imagine from the shape of the bottle, the clay string is piled up in order from the bottom to the top, and finally the clay disc is covered to form the body. One side of the body protrudes round and the other side is flat. This is because the side that touches the body is made flat when hung like a water bottle, and the side that touches the body is made flat due to the convenience of molding. It is possible to explain from both the technical side and the technical side.
The shape of the ear deteriorates in the order of ring, tsuri, and round floating pattern. It is commonly believed that from the time the teibin first appeared in the 6th century, little attention was paid to its function as a handle.
The ears of this item are circular floating patterns, and the mouth and neck are open like a trumpet. It has a rusty and withered appearance that calls for flowers.