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伝統的工芸品を探す

TRADITIONAL CRAFTS

富山県

高岡漆器

Takaoka Lacquer Ware

漆器

高岡漆器は、江戸時代の初めに、加賀藩の藩主前田利長が、現在の富山県高岡市に高岡城を築いたとき、武具や箪笥、膳等日常生活品を作らせたのが始まりです。

This lacquer craft started at the beginning of the Edo Period (1600-1868), when the lord of the Kaga clan wielding power over the Hokuriku region built Takaoka castle in what is now Takaoka City. It was then that lacquerers began making all manners of household goods as well as chests and lacquered items of armor and weaponry.

富山県

井波彫刻

Inami Woodcarving

木工品・竹工品

極めて高い技術を持っていた井波の大工が、18世紀の中頃に焼失した寺の本堂を建て直した時、京都から派遣された御用彫刻師に彫刻の技術を伝えられたのが始まりとされています。

When the highly skilled carpenters of Inami were rebuilding the main worship hall at Zuizenji temple after it had been destroyed by a fire in the middle of the 18th century, some woodcarvers with official patronage were dispatched from Kyoto to help with the work and it is thought that the carving techniques they passed on to the local carpenters marked the beginnings of woodcarving here.

富山県

高岡銅器

Takaoka Bronze Casting

金工品

高岡銅器は、江戸時代の初め、加賀前田藩が、鋳物の発祥地である河内丹南の技術を持った7人の鋳物職人を招いて鋳物工場を開設したことに始まります。

Takaoka Doki dates back to the beginning of the Edo period (1600-1868), when the Maeda clan in Kaga invited seven highly skilled metal casters from a long established metal casting area to come and work at a newly opened workshop.

富山県

越中和紙

Etchu Paper

和紙

奈良時代に書かれた「正倉院文書」等の古文書に越中国紙(えっちゅうのくにがみ)について記されています。

Written during the Nara period (710-794), reference is made to papers from this area in such ancient documents to be found in the Shosoin Repository in Nara. Further evidence of the long history of Etchu Washi can also be found in the Heian period (794-1185) document on court protocol, the Engishiki, in which it is recorded that paper was used to pay taxes.

富山県

庄川挽物木地

Shogawa Turnery

工芸材料・工芸用具

16世紀の末、現在の石川県南部を中心とした地域を支配していた加賀藩が使用する材木を、庄川の流れを利用して送るという、流木事業が始められました。

At the end of the 16th century, timber used by the Kaga clan, which governed the area mainly in the south of present-day Ishikawa prefecture, used the Shogawa river to float logs down stream. This is how the handling of timber began and the logs were stored in a pool within the district of Shogawa-cho, which became the largest collection point for timber in the Hokuriku region.