Japanese dinnerware

Enhance your dining experience with beautiful Japanese dinnerware. Explore a wide selection of traditional and modern designs that will bring a touch of elegance to your table.
Retro, Japanese Dinnerware, Ceramic Tableware, Japanese Bowls, Sushi Plate, Stoneware Dinnerware, Ceramic Dishes, Ceramic Plates, Plates And Bowls

Eco-friendly Products Japanese Style Restaurant Dinnerware Roun Deep Dishes Tableware Salad Sushi Ceramic Plate , Find Complete Details about Eco-friendly Products Japanese Style Restaurant Dinnerware Roun Deep Dishes Tableware Salad Sushi Ceramic Plate,Plate,Ceramic Plate,Sushi Plate from Dishes & Plates Supplier or Manufacturer-Chaozhou Tensymic Co., Ltd.

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Radhika Bidasaria
Pottery, Nice, Japanese Dishes, Japanese Dinnerware, Japanese Dining, Japanese Kitchen, Japanese Table, Japanese Food, Japanese Dinner

Enjoy a nice and cozy clay pot dinner with this rustic table setting filled with natural colors. The Blue Ginpo Kikka Banko Donabe Japanese Clay Pot is stylishly designed to make a great center piece on the table. Add tableware items that are reminiscent of a dining scene at an old style home in the Japanese countryside for that extra touch of comfort and warmth.

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Abraham White
Ideas, Eten, Japanese House, Japanese Kitchen, Cute Kitchen, Haciendas, Cuisine, Japanese Bowls, Japanese Home Decor

Contemporary Japanese style bowl with lid is made of ceramic. Smooth glazed surface is shiny and comfortable to touch. The bowl with natural colors is pure and gentle. Represents the contemporary Japanese style while complementing the dining table. Steamable, bakeable : It can be directly put into microwave oven, oven, dishwasher , etc.

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Catalina Troncoso
Japanese Sake, Design, Japanese Dinnerware, Japanese Ceramics, Sake Set, Furoshiki Wrapping, Sake, Japanese Flowers, Japanese

We have collected wonderful Ochoko sake cups from all over Japan that will make your blissful time of savoring your favorite sake even richer. Ochoko is a relatively small sake cup. It usually has a larger capacity than a Sakazuki and can contains 2-3 sips. Ochoko was originally used as a small Kobachi bowl to hold Sunomono, etc., but it is said that it began to be used at sake parties in the middle of the Edo period. People started drinking with Sakazuki, and then switched to Ochoko as the…

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MUSUBI KILN | Authentic Japanese Tableware