Komon kimonos are a type of kimono that contains repeating patterns throughout the fabric. The hachiryoumon containing paulownia and matsukawa bishi (interlocking geometric pine river motif) are arranged on a vertical striped background.
Ooshima tsumugi silk textiles are made from a labor-intensive process involving two stages of weaving and over 100 rounds of dyeing. Despite its high production value, it is only worn for non-ceremonial occasion since the process is considered to be less elite than the paint-dyed technique.
The inner lining includes eight different parts (hakkake) on the bottom and sleeve edges that gives the inner lining a more colorful appearance.
Light gray and dark brown Ooshima tsumugi kimono with interwoven geometric (matsukawa bishi) and floral hachiryoumon and pauloawnia motif patterning and red and maroon inner lining