Keiko Furoshiki Print Nalgene Bottle
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Inspired by the first flowers of spring, the resilient and elegant narcissus signals the end of winter. The vibrant yellow against the purple background is a high-contrast print that blends sweetness and sophistication.
Tulip on WaterShop
This best-selling print is inspired by the white and blue motifs of French, Dutch, and Chinese ceramics, the shapes of Buddist prayer beads, and also references the serene water of Beppu Bay where Keiko grew up.
Flowering camellia trees have long been associated with purity and beauty, as well as the coming of spring. This is arguably our most traditional print made modern with a blend of conventional and whimsical camellia shapes.
Inspired by the zinnia bushes outside Keiko's childhood home, this happy, saturated print features bold summer flowers pointing towards a bright blue sky, all set against the kikko tortoise shell, pattern backdrop.
This vibrant print is an ode to the end-of-summer sunflower heavy with seeds. The high-contrast depiction of floral silhouettes against a chartreuse color makes this print a stand-out, somewhat rebellious, piece.
This painterly print depicts the whimsical image of a field of wild flowers facing the sun while also featuring Keiko's hand-drawn style in each floral shape, set on a backdrop of purple brushstrokes.
This seemingly random motif is a cheeky take on the elegant tulip, paired with hand-drawn gold rings and set on a backdrop featuring the Japanese emboidery technique of sashiko.
This feminine and melancholic print captures the elegance of the passage of time as the spring tulip gets heavy and droops into a shapely form when cut and placed in a vase.
The United States produces 4.6 million pounds of wrapping paper every year, and half of that—approximately 2.3 million pounds—winds up in landfills. If every American family wrapped just 3 presents in reused materials, it would save enough paper to cover 45,000 football fields.
Gift a Keiko Furoshiki on its own or wrap another present with one for a 2-in-1 surprise. Once unwrapped, a furoshiki can be used in a variety of every day ways: as table linens, a fashion accessory, or frame it and hang it on a wall. It's the gift that keeps on giving.
Our furoshiki are lovingly designed by Japanese-American artist Keiko Kira. The playful prints are inspired by her childhood growing up in Japan and invoke the seasonal colors in nature, of cultural celebrations, and the beauty and craftsmanship of everyday items.