Silla earthenware fired at high temperature in an anagama kiln. If you touch it with your finger, you can feel its hardness. The frosty landscape with ash falling on the shoulders is a product of chance inside the kiln. On the other hand, the mouth that has been repaired is rooted in people's sense of beauty. My thoughts go around the way nature and people should be. The wildflowers that bloom at your feet every day look good on you.
The origins of yakishime pottery such as this one go back to the hard earthenware called ash pottery that began in the Yin dynasty of ancient China. The technique of firing at high temperatures in a large anagama kiln was introduced to Shiragi, which was trying to unify the Korean Peninsula during the Three Kingdoms period.
The Japanese sueki technique is believed to have been introduced from Silla around the 5th century. After that, Sue ware became established as the main pottery of ancient Japan, replacing Hajiki, which is a lineage of Yayoi pottery. Since the pottery is fired at a high temperature of 1000 to 1200 degrees, the pottery is hardened and hardened.