Ikebana 4/13/2016

IMG_9712_convert_20160415030428.jpg

I had composed this arrangement of Japanese Rowan, or Mountain Ash (ナナカマド), Gerbera (ガーベラ), and Lemon Leaf (レモンリーフ).

Japanese Rowan is called Nana-Kamado in Japanese, which means to put into an oven seven times. In other words, it has moist, so, it is so hard to burn that even though it is put into an oven seven times.

This is the Slanting Style, and I followed by some rules.
For example, the length of the longest branch (Japanese Rowan) must be the diameter plus the depth of the container, and must slant diagonally downward at an angle of 70 degrees, and must swing the tip of the branch outward 45 degrees.
However, depends on the branch or the flower, you can adjust a little.
It is difficult to show the reality on the photo though.






P.S.
You can see the corrections of this article on the comment site.




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English Corrections

Original Article:

I had composed this arrangement of Japanese Rowan, or Mountain Ash (ナナカマド), Gerbera (ガーベラ), and Lemon Leaf (レモンリーフ).

Japanese Rowan is called Nana-Kamado in Japanese, which means to put into an oven seven times. In other words, it has moist, so, it is so hard to burn that even though it is put into an oven seven times.

This is the Slanting Style, and I followed by some rules.
For example, the length of the longest branch (Japanese Rowan) must be the diameter plus the depth of the container, and must slant diagonally downward at an angle of 70 degrees, and must swing the tip of the branch outward 45 degrees.
However, depends on the branch or the flower, you can adjust a little.
It is difficult to show the reality on the photo though.


----------------------------------


Recommended Corrections:

I had composed this arrangement of Japanese Rowan, or Mountain Ash (ナナカマド), Gerbera (ガーベラ), and Lemon Leaf (レモンリーフ).

Japanese Rowan is called Nana-Kamado in Japanese, which means to put into an oven seven times. In other words, as it has moisture, even though it is put into an oven seven times, it will still not burn.

This is the Slanting Style, and, although I followed the rules of this style, there is inherent flexibility in the rules.
For example, the length of the longest branch (Japanese Rowan) must be the diameter plus the depth of the container, and must slant diagonally downward at an angle of 70 degrees, and the tip of the branch must swing outwards 45 degrees.
However, depending on the branch or the flower, you may make minor adjustments outside of the required degree of angle.
It is difficult to show reality in a photo though.

Re: English Corrections

Hello, Shiroi Tora.

Thank you so much for the corrections as always.
I'm glad to learn many things.
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Sakae

Author:Sakae
Welcome to my blog.
I'm married and we have a son. I live in Hokkaido, Japan.
I like handmade things and Ikebana(arranging flowers).
I hope that you enjoy my articles and photos.

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