Artwork Panel: 32.2cm x 138.6cm ≈ 12¾" x 54½"
Silk/Brocade: 41.5cm x 201cm ≈ 16¼" x 79"
Width at Wooden Knobs: 50.5cm ≈ 19¾"Information about caring for your wall scroll
School of Japanese Martial Arts
Close up view of the calligraphy artwork mounted to this silk brocade wall scroll
This is the title for Goju Ryu Karate-Do. Technically, it should be "gou juu ryuu kara te dou" or "gō jū ryū kara te dō" in proper Japanese Romaji.
This was created by Japanese calligrapher Kougetsu of Japan. The materials used include special handmade calligraphy paper and soot-based black ink. The artwork was sent to our workshop in Beijing where we created a hand-built silk brocade wall scroll. By building the wall scroll at our own workshop, we save you a lot of money - most authentic Japanese calligraphy wall scrolls cost over $200!
The materials used include special calligraphy paper and ink. The artwork was sent to our workshop in Beijing where we created a hand-built silk brocade wall scroll. By building the wall scroll at our own workshop, we save you a lot of money.
This is economy Japanese calligraphy by Japanese calligrapher whose pen name is Kougetsu. Kougetsu is a high-quality calligrapher from Japan, offering her work at a bargain price. You would easily pay $230 or more for the same quality of Japanese calligraphy and wall scroll mounting if purchased in Japan. Famous calligrapher's often demand $2500 or more, without a perceived increase in quality.
Therefore, this very nice, authentic Japanese calligraphy wall scroll is a true bargain, and allows you to get "Japanese quality" at a very discounted price.
This item was listed or modified
Sep 16th, 2017
Gary's random little things about China:
In the USA and most western countries, when people eat chicken, generally the breast meat and other white meat is preferred over dark meat.
However, in China, it is exactly the opposite.
In fact, check a supermarket in China and you'll find that chicken breasts are the cheapest cuts, while other cuts containing dark meat and bone get top dollar.
You will also find that traditional Chinese people wanting the freshest possible food will buy their chicken alive, and butcher it just before cooking a tasty meal.
And don't be put off by the bones in the chicken that you are served - all the bones, and even the head are usually served together and are seen in Chinese culture as a sign of quality and good taste.