Loading presentation...

Present Remotely

Send the link below via email or IM

Copy

Present to your audience

Start remote presentation

  • Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
  • People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
  • This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
  • A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
  • Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article

Do you really want to delete this prezi?

Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.

DeleteCancel

Make your likes visible on Facebook?

Connect your Facebook account to Prezi and let your likes appear on your timeline.
You can change this under Settings & Account at any time.

No, thanks

Japanese Tea Ceremony

No description
by

Felix Yiu

on 27 March 2013

Comments (0)

Please log in to add your comment.

Report abuse

Transcript of Japanese Tea Ceremony

Tools Tools:
Kakemono: A hanging scroll.
Kensui: A waste water bowl.
Chawan: A bowl used for making the tea mix.
Chasan: A whisk used to whisk the tea.
Chashaku: A bamboo scoop for tea.
Hishaku: A bamboo water ladle.
Mizusashi: A jar holding fresh water for tea. Guests/Objective The Philosophy of Tea History of the Tea Ceremony The tea ceremony, or chanoyu, came to be when Japan took on China's green tea and Buddhism practices.
Green tea popularity grew with support from the samarai class in the 13th century.
In the 1500's, Japan's traditional tea ceremonies became unique, simple, and harmonious. Tea Ceremony Part 1 Tea Ceremony Part 2 Tea Ceremony Part 3 The Tea Ceremony Process The Japanese tea ceremony begins with cleaning and preparation of the tea.
The host cleans the tea bowl, tea scoop, and tea whisk with concentrated and graceful movements.
Next, the host prepares the tea by adding three scoops of matcha green tea powder to the tea bowl.
The host may also add sweets. The host will then pour hot water into the guest bowl(s) based on the amount of steam emitting from the water pot.
The host will then quickly whisk the water and the powder.
When the tea is thouroughly mixed, the host will set everything down, and exchange bows with the guest(s). The host presents the prepared tea bowl to his or her's guest(s).
If there is more than one guest, after a drink, one will wipe the rim of the tea bowl with a towel, spin the bowl three times, and then offer it to the next guest.
The host takes the utensils and the guests exit with a bow, completing the tea ceremony. Introduction Our presentation will be about tea ceremonies. Thank you for listening to our presentation on Japanese tea ceremonies! :) Bibliography http://japanese-tea ceremony.net/preparation/steps_furo.html 2007 - 2011 Japanese-tea-ceremony.net
http://japanese-tea-ceremony.net2007 - 2011 Japanese-tea-ceremony.net
http://www.shibuiswords.com/japantea.htm Japanese Tea Ceremony
http://the-japanese-tea-ceremony.blogspot.com/2008/09/japanese-tea-ceremony-preparation-steps.html September 14, 2008 the Japanese tea ceremony preparation steps
http://www.asia-art.net/japanese_tea.html 2008 Runckel & Associates
http://www.teamuse.com/article_001001.html Zen & Leaves: Japanese
Sasaki, Sanmi. (2002) Chado: the way of the tea: a Japanese tea master’s almanac. Boston:, Tuttle.
Sadlier, A. L. (2001). Cha-no-yu: the tea ceremony. Boston:, Tuttle. Tea ceremony tools and tea powder. A host with a guest Preparing the tea ceremony Matcha tea Ending of the tea ceremony A japanese tea house (Shoin). Japanese tea Ceremony House There are different sizes of rooms whose names are determined from the number of Tatami mats in the room. For example, a four-and-a-half Tatami mat room is called a Koma (small room)s.
The kakemono is hung on the wall with the flower arrangements under it.
The host mat is on one side of the room and the guest mat is opposite of the host. kensui mizusashi Wa is harmony. A tea garden should be surrounded by nature.
Kei is respect. Guests in a tea ceremony have to be respectful when treating others and handle the utensils with caution.
Sei stands for purity. When entering the tea room, one must cleanse their mind of all worries.
Jaku is tranquility. It is believed when people accomplish total wa, kei, and sei can they finally acheive peace. By Aaron, Brandon, and Margaret Japanese Tea Ceremony The objective of the Japanese tea ceremony is to create a communication between the host and the guests.
Japanese tea ceremonies are held to help attain spiritual satisfiaction and strengthen friendship bonds.
When the guest arrives, he or she will give the host a friendly greeting.
After about two hours, the guest will leave.
Full transcript