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Kaneiye School

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#1 Yves55

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Posted 23 April 2017 - 05:26 PM

My last acquisition, too beautiful to be old?

 


You only have one life,... just live it !!

Yves D.

 


#2 Yves55

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Posted 23 April 2017 - 05:37 PM

:o No image... (I'm new here). fullsizeoutput_5f6.jpeg


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You only have one life,... just live it !!

Yves D.

 


#3 Yves55

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Posted 23 April 2017 - 05:38 PM

... and the other side:

fullsizeoutput_5f5.jpeg


You only have one life,... just live it !!

Yves D.

 


#4 Gunome

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Posted 23 April 2017 - 05:48 PM

Hello,

 

For me it looks like a quite decent tsuba. I would said late edo period.

 

Thanks to sign your post with your name as per Board rules.


Sebastien V.

#5 Stephen

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Posted 23 April 2017 - 06:08 PM

OK ill get called out wrong. ive not seen a caricature like that on kaneie, looks too big,  tooo what word am i looking for?


Stephen C.
USMC DEC 63 APR 73

#6 Grey Doffin

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Posted 23 April 2017 - 08:14 PM

Once in the top picture and twice in the bottom I see a strange line that shouldn't be there.  They seem to mark off areas of raised relief I wonder if they derive from a casting process.

Grey



#7 ROKUJURO

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Posted 23 April 2017 - 08:34 PM

Grey, 

I have seen the same, and it is not found on handmade TSUBA. Also, I am missing definite traces/sharp lines of chisel work.

Yves,

have a look at the many KANEIYE TSUBA you can find in the internet, and compare (http://www.shibuiswo...neiye Tsuba.htm). Their design and execution are different.


Regards,

Jean C.

#8 Yves55

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Posted 23 April 2017 - 10:46 PM

Thanks to all!

- Signature is made.

- I own a few tsuba, but I have much to learn (lines...). Shibuiswords.com is  :roll:

 


You only have one life,... just live it !!

Yves D.

 


#9 Yves55

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Posted 23 April 2017 - 10:54 PM

Here is another in the Kaneiye style:

fullsizeoutput_601.jpeg

fullsizeoutput_602.jpeg

 


You only have one life,... just live it !!

Yves D.

 


#10 ROKUJURO

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Posted 23 April 2017 - 11:03 PM

http://www.japaneses...iye-tsuba-ikeda


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Regards,

Jean C.

#11 Ford Hallam

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Posted 24 April 2017 - 12:03 AM

Gentlemen,

 

the lines outlining the various raised areas are in fact the edges of inlaid pieces (of the same material as the ground) that were inset to provide relief from which to carve the raised features of the design.  This technique was in fact quite common but is usually very hard to spot. In this case I suspect that the original surface has suffered some corrosion or even been overcleaned by means of an acid pickle which has revealed the edges of the inlays. To my eyes it appears to be a perfectly legitimate late Edo piece but not in any way related the Kaneie workshops.


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