Good evening. This is Ikeda.
Apparently my alma mater, the University of Agriculture, is holding a harvest festival.
I don't remember participating in most of the harvest festivals, so I wonder if it's safe to call it my alma mater.
Although I joined the laboratory in my third year, I never really went and quit.
Although I quit, I still had to write my graduation thesis, so I took it very seriously.
The theme was "domestic denim," and the idea was to revive the declining cotton industry and add value by using domestic cotton in domestic denim, as well as shaping the landscape of cotton fields. .
There is a thing called ``use and scenery'' that I quite liked, and if anything, the contents of my graduation thesis seem to apply to ``the beauty of use.''
I was satisfied with my self-evaluation of my graduation thesis, so I spoke about it fluently, but today I would like to introduce some of YASHIKI's accessories that I did not introduce.
There are two types of hats: Yagasuri Knit Cap and Yukitsuri Knit Beret.
Both items are collaboration items with CA4LA.
It's not like I forgot about it, but for some reason some time passed and I ended up with one item for each color.
There's no use complaining about it, but I should have written it sooner.
So let's start with the Yagasuri Knit Cap.
The same type was used in 22SS, but this season it has been updated to a sturdy knitted fabric.
As the item name suggests, the folded part features YASHIKI's brand icon arrow pattern.
YASHIKI's items basically have an arrow pattern , but while many of them make a subtle statement on the sleeves, this one really makes a statement.
The flap is designed to be shallow, but it has just the right amount of volume, so I don't think it will be difficult to cover.
In addition, since it is based on ridge knitting, it has elasticity and is very easy to wear.
It feels like a good hold.
The only color available is Greige, but a black knit cap might look a little heavy, so I think it's easy to match.
Next is Yukitsuri Knit Beret.
This is also the same type as 22SS, but has been updated to a sturdy knitted fabric.
The image is of Yukitsuri, a winter tradition in Ishikawa Prefecture.
I've been to Kenrokuen before, but since I went in the summer, I've never actually seen the Yukitsuri.
I have a conflict between my desire to see it and my hesitation about winter snow.
This is off-topic, but I'm sure many of you are familiar with Yukitsuri, but just to be sure.
Yukitsuri is the act of stretching ropes radially from the tip of a tree to protect the tree branches from the weight of snow.
In the winter, you often see it broadcast on TV.
This one also comes in Black only.
I'm thinking that it doesn't feel as heavy as a knit cap, but what do you think?
I feel like some people are averse to berets, but I don't think it's a beret at all, so I'd like people to try it on at least once.
Coupled with the fact that it's a knit, it's probably somewhere between a knit cap and a beret.
If you are a little hesitant, try putting it on once you have decided that this is a knit cap.
I think it will fit in surprisingly easily.
If you think of Yagasuri Knit Cap and Yukitsuri Knit Beret as either "use" or "scenery", I think they are "scenery".
Of course, it has the functionality of providing warmth, but wouldn't it be more appropriate to use it as an accessory to change your impression?
As I wrote this, I couldn't help but wonder if it was okay to say that it had both "purpose and scenery."
I'm sorry if I don't understand what you're saying.
I was at a loss, but I highly recommend checking out YASHIKI's items that are both useful and scenic, changing the atmosphere and impression, and giving you a sense of warmth.