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Designer : Cherrymen
Member Since: 2007

We are teams "Cherryman" delivering a Japanese design to the world. If there is the request of the kanji, please request it by an email <>


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The type of Kanji T-shirts is the best in the world !!

New Product !!

Initial A - Z ( KANJI )

Samurai & Ukiyoe

Samurai & Ukiyoe
Ukiyo-e, meaning "floating world"

KAMON (Coat of arms)

KAMON (Coat of arms)
Japanese heraldic symbols


I love Kanji

Guns & weapon

Guns & weapon
Designs that a guns and a kanji fused.

Numbers & Kanji

KANJI ( calligraphy )

KANJI ( calligraphy )
Kanji design products

Mask ( Omen )

Sumo wrestler

Sumo wrestler
Sumo is a competitive contact sport

Funny character

Funny character
Funny design & kanji goods

Pop art KANJI

Hanafuda Design

Hanafuda Design
Hanafuda are playing cards of Japanese

Anime & Manga



apanese Food , Sushi and Ramen ...etc .

Winter Sports

Winter Sports
Snowboarding, ski

Kanji Constellation

Kanji Constellation
This product designs the constellation of the kanji

Kanji idiom

Kanji idiom
The design of the best Japanese idiom

Kanji font design

Kanji font design
This kanji is a design of the fonts , not handwriting of Sasaki

Other Design

Request design

kanji KANJI
Most simple Japanese sentences (like "the cat sat on the mat") will have both kanji and hiragana in them. Kanji is used for nouns (words like "cat" or "mat") and the stems of verbs (words like "sat"), hiragana for the endings of verbs and for grammatical particles (small, common words such as the Japanese equivalents to the English "on" and "the"). Non-Japanese words or new loan words (except those absorbed into the language long ago or those with original kanji expression) are spelled in katakana.

The history of Japanese calligraphy has been heavily influenced by Chinese calligraphy. For a long time, the most esteemed calligrapher in Japan had been Wang Xizhi, a Chinese calligrapher in the 4th century. After the invention of Hiragana and Katakana, the Japanese unique syllabaries, calligraphers developed styles intrinsic to Japan.

Ukiyo-e Ukiyo-e
Ukiyo-e "pictures of the floating world", is a genre of Japanese woodblock prints (or woodcuts) and paintings produced between the 17th and the 20th centuries, featuring motifs of landscapes, tales from history, the theatre and pleasure quarters. It is the main artistic genre of woodblock printing in Japan.
Ukiyo, meaning "floating world", refers to the impetuous young culture that bloomed in the urban centers of Edo (modern-day Tokyo), Osaka, and Kyoto that were a world unto themselves. It is an ironic allusion to the homophone term "Sorrowful World" , the earthly plane of death and rebirth from which Buddhists sought release. The art form rose to great popularity in the metropolitan culture of Edo (Tokyo) during the second half of the 17th century, originating with the single-color works of Hishikawa Moronobu in the 1670s. At first, only India ink was used, then some prints were manually colored with a brush, but in the 18th century Suzuki Harunobu developed the technique of polychrome printing to produce nishiki-e.

kamon Kamon
kamon are Japanese heraldic symbols. Mon may refers to any symbol, while kamon and mondokoro refer specifically to family symbols. Mon serve roughly similar functions to badges, crests and family crests in European heraldry.
There are no set rules in the design of a mon. It most commonly consists of a roundel encircling a figure of plant, animal, man-made, natural or celestial objects, all abstracted to various degrees. Religious symbols, geometric shapes and kanji were commonly used as well. Virtually all modern Japanese families have a mon, though modern usage is rare. Many Japanese may no longer recognize their own family's mon. On occasions when the use of mon is required, one can try to look it up in the temple registries of their ancestral hometown or consult one of the many genealogical publications available. Professional wedding planners, undertakers and other ritual masters may also offer guidance on finding the proper mon.

hanafuda Hanafuda
Hanafuda are playing cards of Japanese origin, used to play a number of games. The name literally translates as 'flower cards'.
There are twelve suits, representing months. Each is designated a flower, and each suit has four cards. Typically, there are two 'normal' cards worth one point, one poetry ribbon card worth five points, and a final special card worth ten or twenty points. The point values could be considered unnecessary and arbitrary, as the most popular games only concern themselves with certain combinations of taken cards. In Hawaii, there are cards of a Hawaiian version, too. In Korea, the November and December suits are reversed.

Most samurai (during the Edo period) were bound by a strict code of honor and were expected to set an example for those below them. A notable part of their code is seppuku , which allowed a disgraced samurai to regain his honor by passing into death, where samurai were still beholden to social rules. Whilst there are many romanticised characterisations of samurai behaviour such as the writing of Bushido in 1905, studies of Kobudo and traditional Budo indicate that the samurai were as practical on the battlefield as were any other warrior. Despite the rampant romanticism of the 20th century, samurai could be disloyal and treacherous (e.g., Akechi Mitsuhide), cowardly, brave, or overly loyal (e.g., Kusunoki Masashige). Samurai were usually loyal to their immediate superiors, who in turn allied themselves with higher lords. These loyalties to the higher lords often shifted; for example, the high lords allied under Toyotomi Hideyoshi were served by loyal samurai, but the feudal lords under them could shift their support to Tokugawa, taking their samurai with them. There were, however, also notable instances where samurai would be disloyal to their lord or daimyo, when loyalty to the emperor was seen to have supremacy.

tool of men
Zazen is the fundamental practice of Zen Buddhism. It is an form of meditation that focusing on living in the moment and being undisturbed by unnecessary thought and attachment. Zazen has helped me relax, remove stress, and deal with stressful situations as they occur.

zen zazen
Zazen is at the heart of Zen Buddhist practice. The aim of zazen is just sitting, opening the hand of thought. This is done either through koans, Rinzai's primary method, or whole-hearted sitting (shikantaza), the Soto sect's method. (Rinzai and Soto are the main extant Zen schools in Japan; they both originated in China as the Linji and Caodong schools, respectively.) Once the mind is able to not be hindered by its many layers, one will then be able to realize one's true Buddha nature. In Zen Buddhism, zazen (literally "seated meditation") is a meditative discipline practitioners perform to calm the body and the mind and experience insight into the nature of existence and thereby gain enlightenment (satori). The posture of zazen is seated, with folded legs and hands, and an erect but settled spine. The legs are folded in one of the standard sitting styles (see below). The hands are folded together into a simple mudra over the belly. In many practices, one breathes from the hara (the center of gravity in the belly) and the eyelids are half-lowered, the eyes being neither fully open nor shut so that the practitioner is not distracted by outside objects but at the same time is kept awake.

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