traditional japanese boy clothing

We have researched the top Traditional Japanese Boy Clothing guide. This is why we are sharing this post on japanese attire for female. Suppose you want the traditional japanese clothing store guide, then reading this post will help.

Most of the modern Japanese people wear Western-style clothes in everyday life. But at traditional events including the weddings and festivals, they put on Japanese style garments in accordance with the situations. I would like to introduce the traditional Japanese clothing for woman and man.

Traditional Japanese Boy Clothing

japanese attire for female

Tomesode

tomesode

Among the traditional Japanese closhing for a married woman, the garment is the highest standards. The kimono dropped the sleeve is called as Tomesode. The cloth which is black on the whole is Kuro (black) Tomesode. The one dyed in color is Iro (color) Tomesode.

Both types of Tomesode is for attending the wedding ceremony and other celebration parties. Only a married woman wear Kuro Tomesode, but Iro Tomesode is also available for a single woman.

Furisode

Furisode has longest sleeves in the traditional Japanese clothing. And it is the highest-rank kimono in a unmarried woman wear. They wear the bright and beautiful garment at the Coming of Age Day or wedding party (as a bride or attendant).  The longest sleeves of Furisode is 45inch and reach ankles.

Homongi

homongi

Homongi is the second highest-rank kimono in the Japanese woman clothing. It has a series of a pattern. There are so many patterns including crane, turtle, flower, Phoenix and modern. You (both married and unmarried) can wear it at ceremonial occasions or parties.

Iromuji

Iromuji is colored, except black, kimono clothing. It doesn’t any pattern on the material. You can wear Iromuji at the various situations from a daily life to ceremonies.

Tsukesage

Tsukesage is similar to Homongi but it has smaller and cozier patterns. People put on the clothing in the situation where is more casual including theaters, small parties, and gatherings.

Komon

Komon has small patterns which made by stencil dyeing or hand drawing. You can put on the clothing at the situation where is more casual including theaters, small parties, visiting and gatherings. 



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Shiro-muku

shiro muku

Shiro-muku is the formal robe for a bride at a wedding ceremony. It has a history of over 500 years. Shiro, white in Japanese, represents the sacred color of the sun and the pure and beautiful mind of a bride.

Iro-uchikake

Iro-uchikake is a formal robe also for a bride. She can wear it at not only a wedding ceremony but also the party. 

Featured Books!

The Book of Kimono

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Traditional Japanese clothings for men

Montsuki-haorihakama

Compared with a female, the types of kimono for a man are not many. Montsuki (with a family crest)-haorihakama is the highest-rank male kimono. Like Tomesode, Kuro (black) Montsuki is higher than Iro (color) Montsuki. Most of the bloom wear Kuro Montsuki.

Haorihakama

KYOETSU Men's Japanese Kimono Haori Hakama 3 piece set with Kamon Family Crest (X-Large, Black(without kamon))

Haorihakama doesn’t have a family crest. So it is suitable for casual parties and gatherings, dressing up in daily life, and watching theatre.  

Jinbei

WATANOSATO Jinbei 'shrink textile' made in Japan Import Japanese clothes size men's (Large Size, Navy Blue) …

Haorihakama doesn’t have a family crest. So it is suitable for casual pJinbei is the prototype of the clothes originally worn by the people of Edo. Currently men wear it in the house or in the neighborhood in the summer with relaxing. The length of the pants is up to the knees, and there is a slit in the armwholes so it’s a good ventilation.arties and gatherings, dressing up in daily life, and watching theatre.  

Traditional Japanese clothings for women and man

Tsumugi

KYOETSU Men's Washable Lined Kimono Tsumugi (X-large, Navy)

Unlike traditional Japanese kimonos so far, Tsumugi is made of a dyed yarn of silkworm. People generally wear Tsumugi as everyday clothes. When you put on Haori over Tsumugi, that means you wear Haorihakama.

Yukata

Kimura Jitsugyo Women's Kyoto Traditional Easy Wearing Kawaii Yukata Robe(Japanese Casual Kimono) Full Set 4 Purple & Sunflower Type 2 Woman
K sera sera Yukata Geta Mens Japanese Japan Navy01 Large

Yukata is the most popular among the traditional Japanese clothing. Even the person who usually doesn’t wear kimono sometime enjoys. It is summer garment and easier to put on.

Happi and Hanten

Happi

Japanese HAPPI WEAR HACHIMAKI OBI 3set BLUE L SIZE NEW

Hanten

HANTEN (Cotton jacket made in Japan Kimono-style) Ladies' (Medium, 98)

Happi and Hanten are a wear for a craftsman or people who join a festival. And Hanten is also the winter wear at home.  The length of Happi is longer than Hanten.  

Samue

Samue (This is something you can wear at home & Work clothes) made in Japan KurumeImportJapanese clothes size (Navy Blue, L)

Samue is also often used as a room wear, but sleeves and hem are longer than Jinbei. This kimono is what the priests of the temple wear for cleaning and cooking, now it is sometimes worn by ordinary people.

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Traditional Japanese clothings for boys and girls

Hakama for boys

Baby Kids boy Japanese Hakama Style Coverall Kimono Robe Rompers bib Geta Style Socks Set(16-24 Months Black)

Yukata for gils

Beinou Kimonos Robe Pink Unicorn Robes Girls Satin Sleepwear Soft Shower Robe

Accesorries for kimono Clothing

Obi

KYOETSU Women's Japanese Kimono Obi Belt Nagoyaobi Washable KS6 (D.pink)
KYOETSU Men's Japanese Hakata Kaku Obi Kimono belt Silk (8,Gold)

Obi acts like a belt to hold down the kimono. But it is not only that, there are various colors and patterns, it is also an important cloth as decoration. Different length bands are used depending on the type of kimono.

Related Post

Types of Obi belt and how to choose

Kanzashi

Sakura Kanzashi Japanese Chirimen Hair Pin Stick (Red)

It is a traditional Japanese accessory used by women to tie their hair. There are countless kinds of kanzashi hairpin at present, but what made from tortoises has has been considered as luxury goods.

Geta and Zori

Geta (for men)

SSJ:Japanese Traditional Shoes Geta [ Mens 9-10 Size ] Wooden Clogs Sandals (10 D(M) US, White-Wood)

Zori (for women)

KYOETSU Women's Pearl-Like Enamel Zori Formal Sandals for Japanese Kimono and Yukata (Medium, 02.Red)

Geta and zori are traditional Japanese footwears. Recently, these footwear have been attracting attention for good health. The bottom of geta is made of wood, and that of zori is made of cloth, leather, urethane, and vinyl.

Related Post

Classic and modern Mizutori Zori

Geta and Zori

myKimono Traditional Japanese Non-Stretch Tabi socks with clips

It is a sock for Japanese clothing, divided by a thumb and four other fingers to put on geta or zori. White tabi is for a formal occasion, and black or navy is for a casual.

Bag

Diamond shape Connect Pattern- Clutch Bag, Nishijin KINRAN Blue×Gold colour

Bags that used traditional Japanese textiles and patterns can be coordinated according to kimonos.

traditional japanese clothing store

Dress Codes & What They Mean [Infographic] – His & Her Guide To Appropriate Attire For Each Dress Code

With so much happening in Saratoga, especially during the summer season, deciding what to wear isn’t always easy. You’re invited to a gala… or a fundraiser… or a seminar luncheon, and the dress code is spelled right out for you in black and white, but what does it really mean? How do you actually translate it into something you can put on your body?

Dress codes can be difficult to decipher at times (particularly when some of them mean the opposite of what you can deduce from looking the words up in Webster’s Dictionary), so below is a run-down of the common U.S. dress codes and what they mean. We offer you this dress code infographic with his-and-her attire photos to guide you through and suggest what might be appropriate to wear for an occasion with the corresponding dress code.

Are you ready? Hold onto your hat… or black tie… whatever the occasion may be! Here’s our simple breakdown of different dress codes and what they mean in U.S. culture, from casual to business casual to smart casual to business and informal, semi-formal and formal attire. We invite you to bookmark this page, pin this image to Pinterest or share via other social media channels for future reference. (click to enlarge)

visual representation of dress codes described in text on the page below the image

View Larger Version

Share This! Our Quick Guide To Dress Codes Infographic is meant to be shared, and you are welcome to do so. All we ask is that you credit us as the source with a link back to this page.

De-Coding: Dress Codes 101 – Quick Guide To Dress Codes And What They Mean For Him & Her

“Casual”

Casual is basically a non-dress code, and you can wear comfortable clothing.

For Him: Think Homer Simpson. Tee shirt, jeans and sneakers are appropriate. You may also opt to step it up a notch with khakis, cargos, a polo shirt or henley and still fit in just fine. Tip: Avoid inflammatory or otherwise offensive graphic tees!

For Her: Pull out your favorite jeans! You can opt for a comfortable tee or dress things up a bit with a stylish top, jewelry or even a blazer. Depending on the nature of the event, your footwear can range safely from sneakers to heels to boots. Tip: For outdoor events, sneakers are better as heels can sink into soft ground.

“Business Casual”

Business Casual is what many people would typically wear to work at the office.

For Him: Wear a pair of nice khakis paired with a polo shirt or other collared shirt. Dress shoes or loafers are appropriate. Tip: Avoid the wrinkles; iron your shirt and pants! Patterned collared shirts are a nice option for a less dressy feel than their solid counterparts.

For Her: Dress pants or khakis with a fashionable top is appropriate. A casual skirt is also an option. Feel free to dress up your outfit with heels, jewelry and/or accessories if desired. Tip: Wear your hair in your everyday style, and avoid overdoing it with makeup or perfume.

“Smart Casual”

Smart Casual (or dressy casual) is basically a combination of casual, business casual, and business dress codes, where you can combine them into a “smart” ensemble.

For Him: This is your opportunity to pair denim with a sport coat. Khakis, trousers, vests, and ties are other great options to bring into the mix. Tip: If opting for jeans, your denim should look somewhat dressy, fresh and sharp with no wear or holes.

For Her: It’s safest to go with nice slacks or a skirt, though you could also wear a nice pair of dark jeans dressed up with a collared or otherwise dressy top. Throw on a blazer for an extra touch of class. Tip: For Smart Casual, you should look sharp, stylish, and neatly put together.

“Business / Informal”

Informal attire may be a misnomer as it does call for a bit of formality (not to be confused with Casual attire). Business and Informal attire is more sophisticated than Smart Casual, often signaling the need for suits, ties and dresses.

For Him: Wear a business suit with tie. You may also opt for nice slacks with a sports jacket and tie.

For Her: Wear a business suit or business style dress with heels (high or low).

Tip: For Business and Informal dress codes, stick to business colors: black, navy blue, gray or brown.

“Semi-Formal”

Semi-formal attire is more fancy than business attire but just a notch below formal tuxedos and fancy gowns.

For Him: Wear a dark suit with long tie. Tip: The more formal the dress code, the less expression you are allowed in determining your attire options; this is particularly true for men.

For Her: This is the perfect time to break out that little black dress. Most women will wear a classy short evening dress, though you may also opt for dressy separates. Tip: Ladies should avoid very short dresses and skirts that are shorter than 1 inch above the knee.

“Formal / Black Tie / Black Tie Optional”

Formal, Black Tie and Black Tie Optional events are among the most fancy of all dress codes, and you will likely be surrounded by a crowd full of tuxedos and floor-length gowns.

For Him: Wear a tuxedo with all the frills (vest/cummerbund, cufflinks, etc.) For Black Tie Optional, you may also opt to wear a black suit with white shirt and conservative tie. Tip: A Black Tie dress code does not necessarily limit you to only “black” ties, but you may opt for a black tux with any matching tie/cummerbund color of your choosing.

For Her: You are safest wearing a long, floor-length evening dress. A very fancy dress that is not floor-length may also be appropriate. Tip: Wear your hear in an elegant updo or partial updo, and put on fancy jewelry for this occasion.

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