tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:/posts Aware by Tekuno 2020-11-06T16:29:26Z Tekuno tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1613127 2020-11-06T16:29:26Z 2020-11-06T16:29:26Z Seki Design Studio / Between the Elements

素 の 間 / So no Ma / Between the Elements

An assembly-type device that creates a space that does not limit the purpose, function, or application. A simple structure consisting of the base of the square timber of the stopper, pillars, beams and tatami mats, and hemp.

Words from Seki Design Studio

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1613123 2020-11-06T16:22:28Z 2020-11-06T16:22:28Z Matthew Halsall / The Sun in September ]]> Tekuno tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1613121 2020-11-06T16:20:10Z 2020-11-06T16:20:10Z Jon Koko / Oil Paintings

Find an interview with him here.

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1602841 2020-10-10T16:15:04Z 2020-10-10T16:22:19Z Tekuno's Packaging is Designed to Live Multiple Lives

Designers Esteban Jauregui and Patricia Lee have created packaging for Tekuno, a San Francisco-based company whose aim is to showcase the quiet yet expansive world of Japanese teas.

The design features a recycled paper wraparound, a sticker, and a hand-lacquered tea tin from 110-year old Japanese tea canister company Kotodo Takahashi. The packaging was designed for Tekuno’s seasonal line of teas, which the company sources each year through a careful selection process with tea farms throughout Japan.

Each piece of the packaging is modular and designed to be repurposed: the canister becomes durable, reusable kitchen storage; the sticker is included unattached so that the user can showcase it elsewhere; and the wraparound can be used as a bookmark—or at least composted.

Jauregui writes, “When I first set out, I thought about how to translate Tekuno’s approach of “teas for quiet moments” to the packaging itself. The idea of slowing down and sharing tea with someone stuck with me, so I wanted the packaging to also be ‘quiet’ and intentional. I kept things separate and uncluttered.”

The typography Lee designed mirrors this approach, utilizing scale and direction to create a type-based visual that would be simple yet highly intentional. Including the Japanese typesetting on the right serves to identify the tea’s place of origin, as well as to recognize the identity and influence of the philosophies that guide it. It was important to Lee that the typography and layout let each tea in Tekuno’s collection showcase its uniqueness. She minimized brand elements and showcased tasting notes, descriptions, and sourcing information.

The sticker, partially hidden by the wraparound, reveals a contemporary composition by Los Angeles-based painter Adrian Kay Wong. Wong worked with Tekuno to develop its logo and muse: a woman enjoying a serene moment with tea. Its colors—deep salmon, seafoam green and soft teal—are meant to evoke the tranquil stillness of nature that is reflected in a cup of tea.

The focused intention found in each element of the package design echoes the restrained, thoughtful beauty of Japanese tea culture.

Sincere thank you to:

Esteban Jauregui—package design & photography
Patricia Lee—typography
Adrian Kay Wong—artwork

See Prototypes:
tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1600476 2020-10-04T16:09:17Z 2020-10-04T16:09:17Z Kou-An Glass Tea House

Japanese conception of nature is often characterized by its distinctive spacial perception involves the sensory realization of the surrounding atmosphere through what may be described as signs of energies or aura. Such way of sensual appreciation of nature's intrinsic and beauties can be recognized in Japanese tea ceremony practice.

This project originates in the architecture plan of the Transparent Japanese House, first presented in 2002. The idea has been developed into a transparent teahouse, an architectural project incorporating a symbolic Japanese cultural image. The design of the project was presented at Glasstress 2011, the collateral event of the 54th La Biennale di Vennezia.

Originally, the culture of Tea Ceremony was generated in the closed microcosmic space.

This “KOU-AN Glass Tea House” is not just a modernized teahouse that was evolved from traditional style teahouse but a project that traces origin of the culture which is peculiar to Japan.

“KOU-AN” does not have a scroll nor flowers that all the traditional tea houses have. However, glitters that reminds of ripples on surface of water spreads out on the floor. Also, at some point in the afternoon, there will be a rainbow light that is sunlight coming through a prism glass on the roof and it seems like a flower of light.

Tokujin came up with the idea of tracing the origin of Japanese culture that exists in our unconscious sensation by perceiving the time that is created along with nature from the teahouse which is microcosmic space and by being released by superficial designs integrating with nature.

In A.D.794, A Japanese emperor at the time visited Shogunzuka and he was convinced that Kyoto would be a right place to be a capital of Japan and started constructing the capital. Thus, Shogunzuka in a precinct of Shoren-in temple in Kyoto is a place where the city of Kyoto which symbolizes Japanese cultures.

From Kyoto to all over the world, Tokujin is hoping to provide people new experiences through the project and by producing works that make us think of the origin of Japanese culture.

via Archdaily

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1585722 2020-08-22T20:28:07Z 2020-08-22T20:28:08Z Unglazed Teapot from Tokoname, Aichi Prefecture, Japan

Flat, unglazed kyusu from Umehara Koushi of the Gyokko Kiln. This jet black kyusu is made from kokudei, or black clay, from the famed ceramics region of Tokoname in Japan. Clay from this area is high in mineral content, resulting in a rounder, thicker bodied cup of tea. Hira refers to the flat bottom.

Flat bottomed kyusus are used for brewing high grade sencha and gyokuro. The wide body allows the leaves more space to brew and cools the water quickly, which accentuates umami and sweetness.

Tokoname teapots become glossy as you use them; the porous clay absorbs flavors from the teas it brews. We recommend preparing only green tea in them.

Brews 200ml / 6.76oz

See more >

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1582744 2020-08-10T19:39:08Z 2020-08-10T19:39:09Z Kengo Kuma, Vancouver Tea House

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1570549 2020-07-08T02:46:02Z 2020-07-08T02:46:02Z How Miles Davis Recorded 'Kind of Blue' ]]> Tekuno tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1561557 2020-06-19T04:38:08Z 2020-06-19T04:38:08Z Gold Letterpress on Persimmon-Dyed Mat, Jeju Island

Pantone 871U (Soft Gold) Letterpress Print on Jangjibang Hanji / Persimmon-Dyed Mat from Mongsengee in Jeju Island

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1557163 2020-06-10T17:01:26Z 2020-06-10T17:01:26Z Amy Sherald / "If you surrendered to the air, you could ride it"

“If you surrendered to the air, you could ride it” (2019), oil on canvas, 129 15/16 x 108 x 2 1/2 inches

Amy Sherald grew up in Columbus, Georgia, which shaped her conceptions of identity and fundamentally influenced her artistic practice. “Acknowledging the performative aspects of race and Southernness, I committed myself to exploring the interiority of Black Americans,” the artist told Smithsonian Magazine in December 2019. “I wanted to create unseen narratives.”

Now living and working in Baltimore, Sherald paints distinctive portraits set against bold, vibrant backdrops. She renders each subject, who stares directly at the viewer, in her signature grayscale. “A Black person on a canvas is automatically read as radical,” she said. “My figures needed to be pushed into the world in a universal way, where they could become a part of the mainstream art historical narrative. I knew I didn’t want it to be about identity alone.”

When considering how Sherald titles her works, it’s not surprising that she reads voraciously: “She had an inside and an outside now and suddenly she knew how not to mix them” is a line from Zora Neale Hurston’s Their Eyes Were Watching God; Gwendolyn Brooks wrote “She was learning to love moments, to love moments for themselves” in Maud Martha; and “The lesson of the falling leaves” is a Lucille Clifton poem. Each explores the relationship between interiority and exteriority and the experience of Black Americans.

Notably, too, Michelle Obama chose Sherald to paint her official portrait, which was released in 2018. To see more of the artist’s portraits and follow her upcoming projects, head to Instagram.

Originally posted on The Colossal

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1548502 2020-05-23T01:12:42Z 2020-05-23T01:12:42Z Winter’s Watch / The Challenge of True Solitude

“You have to be at peace with the fact that something might happen, and you might not make it through,” says Alexandra de Steiguer, the caretaker for the Oceanic Hotel, in Brian Bolster’s short documentary, "Winter’s Watch." De Steiguer has spent the past 19 winters tending to the 43-acre grounds of the hotel, on Star Island, which sits 10 miles off the coast of New England. In the long, wintry off-season, she is the island’s sole inhabitant.
tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1543862 2020-05-13T04:25:32Z 2020-05-13T04:25:38Z Jose Manuel Castro / Wrinkled Stone

Spanish sculptor Jose Manuel Castro captures and subverts the notion of what it means to be a rock. Creating soft wrinkles entirely from carving, Castro’s works take forms that are simultaneously natural and unnatural. He writes, “Day by day, you’re discovering things and you open possibilities. This happens to all of us in our work... My stones are not lifeless. They manifest themselves.” From his meticulous detail, we are able to see a material as simple as stone through fresh eyes. ⁠

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1525172 2020-03-29T22:11:34Z 2020-03-29T22:18:16Z Shigeru Ban / Paper House

Shigeru Ban is a Japanese architect, winner of the Pritzker Architecture Prize in 2014 and most known for his use of paper to construct his buildings.

Known as the Paper House (紙の家), Ban's first paper-based construction required special building code approval and became the first project that used paper as a structural base for a building. An S-shape configuration comprised of 110 paper tubes defines the interior and exterior areas of the paper house.

According to the Pritzker Prize, he attributes his desire to use recyclable materials to Japanese culture and his upbringing. Ironically, Ban may be closer to the old modernist ideals than many who build today in glass and steel. He wants beauty to be attainable by the masses, even the poorest. Ban first began to use the tubes in the '80s, in exhibitions. Impressed by the material's load-bearing capacity (he calls cardboard "improved wood"), he thought of them again in 1995, after the Kobe earthquake, and used donated 34-ply tubes to build a community hall and houses. "I was interested in weak materials," says Ban (age 42 at the time of his interview with Time). "Whenever we invent a new material or new structural system, a new architecture comes out of it."

A description of the Paper House project from the architect firm reads:

Ten paper tubes support the vertical load and the eighty interior tubes bear the lateral forces. The cruciform wooden joints in the bases of the columns are anchored to the foundation by lug screws and cantilevered from the floor. The large circle formed by the interior tubes forms a big area. A freestanding paper tubes column with a 1.2m diameter in the surrounding gallery contains a toilet. The exterior paper tubes surrounding the courtyard stand apart from the structure and serve as a screen. The living area in the large circle is without furnishing or detail other than an isolated kitchen counter, sliding doors, and movable closets. When the perimeter sashes are opened, the roof, supported by the colonnade of paper tubes, is visually emphasized and a spatial continuity is created between the surrounding gallery space and the outdoor terrace.

via Shigeru Ban and Time.

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1525111 2020-03-29T19:58:10Z 2020-03-29T20:01:37Z Gato Mikio Shoten / Hand-turned lacquerware from Yamanaka, Japan

Genten kaiki (原点回帰) means something like, “returning to the original starting point,” or “going back to the origin.” It’s an idea lacquerware company Gato Mikio adopted as their guiding approach, a philosophy that goes into each and every bowl, plate, tea canister, vase, or sake cup they design and produce.

Since 1908, the Yamanaka Onsen-based company has been making one-of-a-kind objects, remaining steadfast in their commitment to preserving centuries-old techniques. But while Gato Mikio’s creation process is decidedly traditional, their creative process is markedly unconventional.

Gato Mikio was originally a woodworking plant, and its metamorphosis into one of Japan’s most compelling lacquerware producers took three generations to accomplish. As the business was handed down through the Gato family, the emphasis shifted from pure wood-turning to lacquerware, with particular focus on fuki-urushi, a special kind of lacquering process that highlights that natural grain of the wood.

Fuki-urushi is a clear lacquering technique, one that uses lacquer’s gleam to accentuate the organic beauty of the wood itself. Urushi (lacquer) is actually a kind of sap – when the trunk of a lacquer tree is cut, it excretes a yellow-grey sap, which is collected and then filtered of impurities. In other kinds of lacquering processes, colored pigment is added to the processed sap.
But in fuki-urushi, the glossy resin is left as-is, without dyes or added color. This permits the wood to soak up the lacquer unimpeded, causing the patterns of the wood to stand out with a healthy sheen. This surface is then polished with sandpaper, and the entire process is repeated five or six more times, to ensure both prime luster and durability.

Today fourth-generation owner Masayuki Gato and his small team of artisans are using time-tested urushi techniques, as well as kashokubiki, a kind of decorative wood-turning distinctive to the lacquerware of the Yamanaka region. Gato Mikio focuses on a particular motif called sensuji, or “thousand stripes,” which involves using a potter’s wheel to create extremely fine lines in the surface of the wood. The creation of these concentric patterns involves a pain-staking precision, as one mistake risks distorting the entire design.

While Gato Mikio approaches the physical construction of their products from a highly traditional standpoint, their designs radiate an undeniably modern ethos. They have received a variety of awards, including the 2011 German Design Plus Award, both for design sense and efforts in cultivating an ecologically conscious company. In 2012, Gato Mikio received a German Federal Design Award for Karmi, their series of minimalist tea canisters.

Despite international acclaim, Gato Mikio remains firmly ingrained in the community of Yamanaka Onsen. In refusing to trade their traditional methods for modern mass-production, the lacquerware company stresses their commitment to uplift the region and its craftspeople. This is part of their philosophy of genten kaiki – in staying rooted to the community, and in their dedication to age-old techniques, Gato Mikio is working to recover the origins of a lost ideal, a primordial faith in pure creativity.

Select Gato Mikio teaware can be purchased here.

Content via Pieces of Japan.
tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1522956 2020-03-23T18:06:10Z 2020-03-23T18:06:10Z Paul Discoe / Zendo Meditation Room for Burning Man

Paul Discoe, Meditation Room Made of Recycled Cardboard for Burning Man.

"A ordained Zen Buddhist priest, Paul Discoe studied art history and philosophy as an undergraduate in the United States and Buddhist temple design and construction in Japan. He became a student of Suzuki Roshi at the Tassajara Zen Mountain Center in California, and, after four years, Suzuki sent him to Japan to train under a traditional master builder for five years. Discoe founded Joinery Structures in 1988. His projects include the Kojin-an Zen temple in Oakland for the Akiba Sensei, the founder's hall and kitchen at Tassajara, the Lindesfarne guesthouse and Wheelwright Center, and the abbot's house at Green Gulch, as well as several private and public projects internationally."

Listen to Paul Discoe's explanation about the project here.

Biography via Workshop Residence.

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1521490 2020-03-18T23:50:00Z 2020-03-18T23:50:01Z Toshi Yukikita / Shouji Kekkai An

As a memory and reminder for the Japanese Tatami soul and culture, built using only natural materials, this 3 and a half tatami-sized space “Shouji Kekkai An” can be put together and taken apart for easy assembly and stow away, a perfect atomosphere for a tea cermony, or as a guest room. The basis for this furniture, the Ceremony Space, was exhibited in 1987 as an invitation piece at the 10th anniversary of the Pompidou Centre in Paris.

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1518673 2020-03-10T23:26:09Z 2020-03-10T23:26:09Z The Breath of Clay: The Life of Koichiro Isezaki's Contemporary Bizen  

The Breath of Clay: The Life of Koichiro Isezaki's Contemporary Bizen
tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1516311 2020-03-04T04:28:18Z 2020-03-04T04:28:18Z Adrian Cheng x Shigeru Uchida / 'Wander from within'

Adrian Cheng and Shigeru Uchida. Exhibition 'Wander from within'. (2018)

Inheriting the spirit of mindfulness and Japanese tea culture, Shigeru Uchida designed three tea houses, each bearing a different structural form. Built from bamboo with a Japanese paper lining, the small-scale rooms can be dismantled and re-assembled in different locations. This tea room was where Adrian Cheng and Shigeru Uchida held their final design meeting.

The exhibition featured five works created in collaboration between the two designers. ‘au1’ is a bench that seeks to achieve a sense of calmness – a state of mind that mankind has long been seeking. ‘au1 puts the sitter at ease, bringing one closer to nature.’ Sitters within ‘au2’ are embraced by the lightness of japanese chestnut wood and an enveloping form, designed to resemble a cove or valley. the chair becomes a haven for meditation, over which are expansive mountain ranges that spread out like the arms of mother nature, symbolically protecting those inside from troubling thoughts. 

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1512015 2020-02-21T23:45:24Z 2020-02-21T23:45:24Z Kim Tschang-yeul / Water Drops

Glistening in light, the pearl-like, bright water drops look so surprisingly real as if they might drop from the canvas at any minute.

For more than 40 years, artist Kim Tschang-yeul has persistently painted only one thing, water drops. Though it is hard to comprehend at first glance why the artist, better known as a "water drop painter," spent the better part of his life painting them, one can naturally assume they must mean a lot to him.

Ironically, the 86-year-old said they don't mean anything.

"Water drops mean nothing to me. If anything, they help me erase memories," he said in a recent interview with Yonhap News Agency at his residence in Seoul.

Kim was born in Maengsan, a small, mountain town in North Korea, in 1929, when Korea was still one country under Japanese colonial rule. Living with his extended family, he was taught Chinese characters by his erudite grandfather, who wanted him to become a scholar.

In his early teens, he stumbled upon a book about Leonardo da Vinci in a local library. "Among many great men in history, he looked the greatest to me," he recalled the encounter more than 70 years ago as if it were just yesterday. "He happened to be a painter. I thought, 'I don't need to be ashamed of painting.'"

Once he set his mind, nothing, not even a long letter from his grandfather pleading his eldest grandson -- the one who was expected to carry the family heritage under the Confucius belief -- to reconsider the decision, couldn't stop him.

"Everyone in my family opposed me painting. My mother was the only one who supported me and my decision to become a painter."

In 1949, he entered Seoul National University, majoring in art. The next year, however, he had to leave the school as the Korean War (1950-1953) broke out. The following few years were both traumatic and life-changing as he witnessed firsthand the great tragedy of war.

"I saw countless dead bodies scattered on the streets. One time, I saw the body of a burnt woman hanging upside down on an electric pole near Seoul Station," he grimaced at the painful memory. "I have never seen a more gruesome scene in my whole life."

In 1957, he, with a few like-minded artists, led Korea's Imformel movement that had started in Europe to pursue abstract expressionism. In the '60s, he started venturing into a bigger league by joining the Paris Biennale in 1961 and the San Paulo Biennale in 1965. From 1966 to 1968, he studied at the Art Students League of New York. Eventually he settled in France in 1970, where he married a French woman and spent the next 45 years.

Less than three weeks ago, the Jeju provincial government opened the Kim Tschang-yeul Museum to honor the artist who briefly lived on the southern island during the war. He donated 220 pieces of his paintings to the 1,587-square-meter museum that sits on 4,990 square meters of land.

"As I got older, living in a foreign country increasingly felt like being in exile. I always wished I had a final destination to settle down, and Jeju accepted me," he said at a press briefing before the opening ceremony of the museum on Sept. 24.

"The famous monk Dharma meditated for nine years facing a wall in a cave to achieve spiritual enlightenment," he said. "I painted water drops for 40 years but wasn't able to reach dharma's level of enlightenment. But I earned a museum instead."

One morning in the early 1970s, he woke up in a barn in a Paris suburb that he was using as his studio and home. The previous night, he sprayed water on a canvas to remove the dried oil paint and reuse the canvas. The sunlight was slanting through the small window. Water drops on the canvas were shining glamorously.

The view struck him like a bolt of lightning.

"It was spectacular. It was like a symphony," he said. "I took pictures of them and started thinking about how to express them on a canvas. Then began my lifelong task."

He painted the same thing over and over again because he was a "fool who couldn't do anything else," he said with modesty. But engaging in what he called a "foolish act" for such a long time, in fact, was his way of earning inner peace and healing the deep scars that haunted him since the war.

"For me, thinking about transparent water drops is an act of making bad things go away. I've dissolved and erased horrible memories by painting them countless times," he paused before saying, "I'm almost cured, I think."

Interview and story via Yonhap News Agency. October 11, 2016

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1508583 2020-02-11T18:30:21Z 2020-02-11T18:30:22Z Wasara Disposable Tableware

Elegant and flowing form that fits straight into one’s hands, texture like handmade Japanese paper, subtle shading, and the beautiful image of the dishes stacked on top of each other. We place great importance on the touch of the tableware and the feeling when you bring it to your mouth. In the search for a design that is easy to hold, we settled on the organic form of WASARA. It has a natural fit with the curvature of human hands, and brings grace to the movements of everyone who holds it. With elegant form and texture that reflect its handcrafted roots, WASARA is the essence of functional beauty, made possible by the unparalleled skill of Japanese craftsmen. Such skillful modeling has resulted in these exquisite forms overflowing with character.

Disposable tableware from Wasara

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1507514 2020-02-08T16:36:25Z 2020-02-08T16:36:25Z Susumu Yokata - Sakura

Susumu Yokota, Sakura - (2000)
tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1507510 2020-02-08T16:27:21Z 2020-02-08T16:27:21Z Shiro Tsujimura "Soil"

Shiro Tsujimura, Solo Exhibition "Tuchi (Soil)", 2012
Imura art gallery, Kyoto, Japan
Read more ↗

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1506794 2020-02-05T23:04:46Z 2020-02-06T16:04:53Z Shiro Tsujimura @ Kami Ya

Kami Ya Co. Ltd. Shiro Tsujimura, Enkai Banquet, うたげ (2.3.2020-2.29.2020)
tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1506778 2020-02-05T22:30:58Z 2020-02-06T16:05:09Z Texture on Texture @ Cociety

Exhibition by Texture on Texture, Cociety

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1506772 2020-02-05T22:24:34Z 2020-02-06T16:05:19Z Lee Heon Jung @ Gallery O Square

Gallery O Square. Lee Heon Jung Exhibition, Journey Part I.. (11.20.2019-12.31.2019)

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1506082 2020-02-03T23:37:31Z 2020-02-03T23:37:31Z A world of dew / Kobayashi Issa

A world of dew,
And within every dewdrop
A world of struggle.

Kobayashi Issa (1763-1828)

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1504577 2020-01-31T18:39:49Z 2020-01-31T18:40:07Z Ceramics & Ikebana / Satoshi Nishikawa, Yuji Ueno

Satoshi Nishikawa & Yuji Ueno, 2019

Exploring harmony

In both his sculptural and functional wares, Kanagawa-based ceramicist Satoshi Nishikawa explores the contradiction of modern and ancient. He does this by combining conflicting forms, materials, and textures: mixing rough soil with straight sides or marrying prehistoric colors—primarily white, black, and red—with large, bulbous bodies. Pick up an object by Nishikawa and one will feel a sense of necessity in harmony: old and new, soft and hard, form and function. The ceramicist expounds a more relaxed—in fact, balanced—approach to primarily function- or form-based artists.

And yet, it is his collaborations with ikebana artist Yuji Ueno that truly highlight and elevate Nishikawa's intent. In a 2016 interview in which the artists interview each other², Ueno describes his work as a study and extension of the vessels he works with. "There are many people who are attracted to the expression of their flowers rather than their relationship with the vase, " he explains, "and because of [this], [sometimes] an artist is distrusted that he may be able to live with the vessel alone." Ueno works to uphold the proportions and shape of the vessels its arrangements sit in—and this is precisely why Ueno and and Nishikawa's works are so powerful together. By creating a union of flower and container, Ueno and Nishikawa demonstrate the beauty of "wa・和": living in harmony.

¹: Interview with Satoshi Nishikawa
²: Nishikawa and Ueno joint interview

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1504721 2020-01-31T08:01:46Z 2020-02-06T16:05:37Z Jason Polan

Jason Polan

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1504740 2020-01-31T07:48:52Z 2020-01-31T07:49:11Z Le Corbusier

tag:aware.teawithtekuno.com,2013:Post/1504738 2020-01-31T07:36:21Z 2020-02-06T16:05:55Z Anne Appleby

Anne Appleby. Jasmine, 2000.