Kazumasa Belted Tapered Pants “Flowers 1887-1896”


Kazumasa Belted Tapered Pants “Flowers 1887-1896”, a elegant design in smooth chiffon, belonging to an unique and limited edition of 50. A tribute to the Japanese Meiji photographer Ogawa Kazumasa. 100% Recycled Packaging & Ethically Sourced Materials. 2022.


Designed to sculpt your figure in all the right places, the Kazumasa Belted Tapered Pants “Flowers 1887-1896” are comfortable and effortless. Made from smooth chiffon with moderate stretch and finished with a high-rise waist and tapered cut.

  • Belt loops with self-tie belt
  • Gathered elastic waistband
  • Tapered cut
  • Side slash pockets
  • Printed, cut, and handmade
  • Fitted at waist & hip
  • High-rise waist
    Hits above ankle
  • Inseam 28″, size small
  • Model is 5’9″ wearing size Small
  • Model hips are 38″
  • Machine wash cold, tumble dry low
  • 100% Polyester, Heavy Chiffon
  • Fabric weight: 5.90 oz/yd² (200g/m²)
  • Estimated delivery: 15-30 business days













Ogawa Kazumasa (小川 一眞[1], September 29, 1860 – September 6, 1929), also known as Ogawa Kazuma or Ogawa Isshin, was a Japanese photographer, printer and publisher who was a pioneer in photomechanical printing and photography in the Meiji era. His father was one of the last Samurai in Japan before their abolition in 1870. Despite his noble background, Ogawa was an ambitious industrialist. After studying English in Tokyo as a teenager, he apprenticed himself to the photographer Yoshiwara Hideo. At just seventeen years old, Ogawa opened his own photographic studio. Five years later he signed on as a crew member of the USS Swatara and set sail for the US to study photography, making him the first Japanese citizen to study photography abroad.  In 1884 Ogawa returned to Japan to capitalise on his newfound skills and opened a new studio in Tokyo. He became one of Japan’s most celebrated photographers, internationally recognised through books and published portfolios. Ogawa’s success can be credited, in part, to his mastery of the colour collotype process. A mechanical process for reproducing images from glass negatives, the collotype revolutionised visual communication in Japan. Combining his understanding of Japanese hand-colouring techniques, Ogawa could produce prints of up to 25 different tones, which he called ‘chromo-collotypes’.

Additional information


L, M, S, XL, XS, xxl


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