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Danitrio Bokashi in Blue on Takumi Fountain Pen Closed
Danitrio Bokashi in Blue on Takumi Fountain Pen

Danitrio Bokashi in Blue on Takumi Fountain Pen

BK-2
Vendor
Danitrio
Regular price
$2,000.00
Regular price
Sale price
$2,000.00
Unit price
per 
Availability
Sold out

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  100% Genuine Urushi

 Contains the Maki-E Red Seal (Highest Quality of Maki-E Art)

 Hand-painted by highly-trained Japanese Artisans

Bokashi, which means gradation, is a technique inspired by Japanese woodblock printmaking where a combination of graduating colors of variating lightness (or darkness) is applied to produce a seamless transition between two colors. Some areas you may see Bokashi applied is on artwork containing horizons or changes in terrain.

 

About Danitrio Takumi Fountain Pen Series:

The Takumi is a Danitrio series. Takumi means "Craft" in Japanese.

Nib Details:

This pen is furnished with an 18k Gold, two-toned #6 nib. What has been described by many Danitrio collectors as the fireball nib is an image of “Kaen-Kohai” which is a flame-shaped halo of “Fudo Myoo” (Acala, the God of Fire). This halo is commonly painted on the back of Japanese Buddhist statues. 

An UrushiPen.com representative will contact you to confirm nib tip size preference (fine, medium, broad, or stub) following the placement of the order.

Technical Specification:

Cap Length 68 mm (2.68")
Cap Diameter 18 mm (0.71")
Barrel Length 130 mm (5.12")
Barrel Diameter 16 mm (0.63")
Pen Length (Closed) 147 mm (5.79")
Pen Length (Posted) 175 mm (6.89")
Net Weight 28.4 g (1 oz)
Net Weight (w/ink full) 30 g (1.06 oz)
Filling System Cartridge/Converter

 About the Artisan:


This pen was hand-painted by Koichiro Okazaki (Kogaku). Born in 1959. He is a renown Maki-E artisan in Japan and considers himself wholeheartedly traditional when it comes to Maki-E. He is recognized by the Japanese Government as a Dento Kogei-shi, which an honorary title meaning "master of traditional crafts" and is given only to a select few artisans who have a significant contribution to their craft. Many of his Maki-E works have been accepted and rewarded at national art exhibitions. He had learned Maki-E from a master and became an independent artisan 5 years later. He was recognized with Kao (authorized monogram) by Kuda Munenori of Sado Omote school in 1991. He performs Maki-E on many traditional accessories, hair pins, combs, jewelry, and fine writing instruments.