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The package that you can experience Koto or Nihonbuyō with kimono

You can see each explanation, if it clicks a name.

Formal kimono

See the Plan.

Furisode: Long-sleeved kimono

These kimono are mainly worn when attending formal functions, such as weddings. It's tradition for Japanese girls to wear furisode when attending the coming-of age ceremony. With slight adjustments, it can even be worn as a bridal gown. For these kimono, we use a special sash called a "fukuro-obi."

Houmongi: Ceremonial kimono

These kimono, typically worn by married women, can be used for various events, such as the entrance and graduation ceremonies held at schools. Also suitable for wedding ceremonies. Recently, women have begun wearing these kimono regardless of marriage status. For the sash, a "fukuro-obi" is often used, usually tied in a double knot.

Casual kimono - For spring, autumn and winter

Iro-Muji: Plain-color kimono

These chic, tasteful kimono can be worn to wedding ceremonies, tea ceremonies, and other various functions.

Shouken kimono: 100-percent Silk kimono

Shouken kimono feature gorgeous traditional patterns, with varieties ranging from the colorful and creative to the chic and conservative. Silk kimono can be worn comfortably all year round. The origin of silk kimono is as old as the origin of kimono itself. In fact, very few stores in Japan rent silk kimono to tourists. We are proud to be one of the few to offer this unique opportunity to our customers.

Kasen kimono: Synthetic kimono

These modern kimono made of synthetic fabric have lush, florid designs. Some contain lace patterns, and other creative features. These kimono reflect the "cute" esthetic that appeals to many Japanese women today.

Wool kimono

kimono made of wool were popular casual wear 30 to 50 years ago. Nevertheless, they come in plenty of novel styles.

Retro "Antique" kimono

These kimono were popular from the end of the Edo period to the beginning of the Showa period, and feature a retro-modern esthetic such as that reflected in "meisen" fabric. In recent years, this fabric's popularity has flourished, its remarkable features resonating with Japanese women's fashion sensibilities. Among these retro-modern features are geometrical patterns, dots, and "scattered arrow" patterns. So what made this fashion suddenly come back into vogue? When "meisen" started being produced around 150 years ago, this was the time Western fashion started to take root in Japan. As more and more people gravitated toward Western outfits, the kimono industry was forced to innovate in order to attract customers. Thus, they incorporated modern designs into their kimono. Very few rental shops in Japan provide these "antique" kimono. So if you're looking for a unique retro feel, look no further than Kokoyui.

Casual kimono - For summer

Yukata: Summer Cotton kimono

Yukata are the most casual summer kimono. They're mostly made of cotton and very light, so we recommend you wear them in midsummer. You'll see many girls wearing yukata for night events such as firework displays. The sash that is most appropriate for yukata is the "Hanhaba-Obi" (half-width obi).


Noto-joufu is a traditional hemp fabric produced in the Noto Peninsula in Ishikawa Prefecture. It's completely hand-woven and well-known for its chic patterns. If you're looking for a kimono with a quaint style, Noto-joufu may be right for you.

Natsu kimono: Summer kimono

These kimono utilize light fabrics such as "Sha" and "Ro" silk gauze, and are slightly more formal than yukata. These are usually worn with a "naga-juban" undergarment, which gives you more ways to coordinate your outfit. For the sash, you can choose between Nagoya-Obi (the most common choice) or Hanhaba-Obi (half-width obi).