Interior design blog - LLI Design London

Kintsugi (golden joinery) Japanese art of repairing damaged pottery w/ gold. Restores functionality to a broken vessel; also adds beauty & worth. Turns brokenness into the most valuable part of the piece.

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REPAIRED HEART kintsugi piece                                                                                                                                                      More

“Kintsugi: the Japanese art of repairing broken pottery with gold-infused lacquer. The practice adheres to the philosophy of treating breakage and repair as natural parts of an object’s history,.

#Kintsukuroi (n.) (v. phr.) – “to repair with #gold”; the art of repairing #pottery with gold or silver lacquer and understanding that the piece is more beautiful for having been broken.—Japanese | Appendix: Islam forbids the use of any pots, plates, or utensils made of gold or silver when eating. But such an art is acceptable as a form of art for display and such.

b: Kintsukuroi "to repair with gold", the art of repairing pottery with gold or silver lacquer and understanding that the piece is more beautiful for having been broken. ~ Love this.I'm broken now, but my soul will be more beautiful once healed.

bloved-uk-wedding-blog-Kintsugi-diy-gold-crockery-Tutorial-Steps

DIY "Kintsugi" gold crockery repair tutorial

Broken is Beautiful: The Japanese Tradition That Makes Broken Things Even Better than Brand New

Broken is Beautiful: The Japanese Tradition That Makes Broken Things Even Better than Brand New

Broken is Beautiful: kintsugi - The Japanese Tradition That Makes Broken Things Even Better than Brand New

When the Japanese mend broken objects, they fill them in with gold. They believe when something's suffered damage and has a history, it becomes more beautiful. It's time we rethink our philosophy on aging.

When the Japanese mend broken objects, they fill them in with gold. They believe when something has suffered damage and has a history, it becomes more beautiful. It's time we rethink our philosophy on aging. It's also called Wabi Sabi

Broken is Beautiful: The Japanese Tradition That Makes Broken Things Even Better than Brand New | Apartment Therapy

Broken is Beautiful: The Japanese Tradition That Makes Broken Things Even Better than Brand New

In the Japanese tradition of kintsugi, broken things are repaired with gold (or silver) joinery, so that the repaired object is even lovelier than the original

Broken Ceramics Found on the Beach, Turned Into Chopstick Rests Using Kintsugi

Brilliant idea from a Tokyo artist: Broken Ceramics Found on the Beach, Turned Into Chopstick Rests Using Kintsugi

Bernardaud L'Art de la Table Kintsugi by Sarkis Coupe -Kintsugi—the Japanese art of repairing broken pottery with gold. The idea behind it is that the piece becomes more beautiful and valuable because it has been broken and has a history.

Table plates hanged as a decoration , Kintsugi techique with gold Fascinating home decoration Blue wall

The Art of Kintsugi: Gold leaf in the Japanese Kintsugi technique

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Photo from Anahi restaurant, Paris  http://www.sarahakwisombe.com/blog/2015/6/1/coloured-or-metallic-tile-grout

TRY THIS NOW: COLOURED OR METALLIC TILE GROUT

Anahi restaurant interior, Paris / Garance Doré This contemporary in interior is an example of Kintsukroi (aka kintsuki) Japan

The Japanese art of kintsugi turns brokenness into beauty. The method of repair, using golden seams to rejoin shards, draws the eye to the what was once a point of failure and is now a more beautiful whole.  Having spent the past several months deeply imbedded in the issues around social care provider failure, I think there are some clear parallels. Councils that have experienced a problem with care providers have often come out stronger, with more robust procedures...

The Japanese art of kintsugi turns brokenness into beauty. The method of repair, using golden seams to rejoin shards, draws the eye to the what was once a point of failure and is now a more beautiful whole.

In Japan, broken objects are repaired with gold, believing that when something suffered damage and history, it becomes more beautiful.

In Japan, broken objects are often repaired with gold. The flaw is seen as a unique piece of the object's history, which adds to its beauty. Consider this when you feel broken.

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