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Danitrio Irokeshi-Dame Black Kuro on Genkai Fountain Pen Capped
Danitrio Irokeshi-Dame Black Kuro on Genkai Fountain Pen uncapped
Danitrio Irokeshi-Dame Black Kuro on Genkai Fountain Pen Cap

Danitrio Irokeshi-dame Black on Genkai Fountain Pen

ITK-21-BK
Vendor
Danitrio
Regular price
$2,400.00
Regular price
Sale price
$2,400.00
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

Irokeshi-dame describes the exquisite, smooth satin finish of this pen. It provides contrast when compared to tame-nuri which leaves the surface with a glossy appearance. The artisan is able to produce the satin finish by excluding the burnishing process upon the completion of the outer urushi layer.

About Danitrio Genkai Series:

The owner of Danitrio had called this series of pens "Genkai", meaning "limit" in Japanese. The intent was that this would be the largest pen series of Danitrio and no other pen would be larger than it. Little did he know that later on he would develop a series with an even larger pen called the Yokozuna.

 Nib Details:

This pen is furnished with an 18k Gold, two-toned #8 nib. 

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 75 mm (2.95")
Cap Diameter 20 mm (0.79")
Barrel Length 152 mm (5.98")
Barrel Diameter 18 mm (0.71")
Pen Length (Closed) 173 mm (6.81")
Pen Length (Posted) Cap does not post
Net Weight 42.5 g (1.5 oz)
Net Weight (w/ink full) 53 g (1.87 oz)
Filling System Eye Dropper

 

About the Artisan: 


This pen was hand-painted by Masanori Omote (Masanori). Born in 1938. Masanori was awarded the "Dento-Kogei-shi" title in 1994, 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. He learned Maki-E on commonly used items and often showcases his work at art exhibitions in Japan such as Dento Kogeiten, art-and-craft exhibition established in the 1950's to help foster and pass down the skills of Japanese traditional crafts. In addition to practicing Maki-E, he has also has been a teacher at the Yamanaka Urushi Technical Center. He likes to use different lacquering techniques on the same piece and is inspired by the four seasons. He states that he works very hard on his pieces in hopes that his customers will continue to love his work.