"You know, I really enjoy forgetting. When I first come to a place, I notice all the little details. I notice the way the sky looks. The color of white paper. The way people walk. Doorknobs. Everything. Then I get used to the place and I don't notice those things anymore. So only by forgetting can I see the place again as it really is."
"...and if I ever went solo my favorite MC would be me."
© John Conner. Design Portfolio. 2019.
1. The koji in the moromi mixture will convert the starch in the rice to glucose, which the yeast will then use to create alcohol and carbon dioxide. This conversion of starch to sugar and sugar to alcohol takes place in parallel in the same tank, and is unique to sake.
1. The cloth is placed on the pole at a 45 degree angle and wrapped counterclockwise around the cylinder.
2. The cylinder is rotated clockwise to wind the thread around the cloth.
3. The cloth is pushed straight up the cylinder to compress it into folds.
4. The cloth is brought to one end of the cylinder.
5. New cloth is wound counterclockwise on top of the compressed cloth.
6. The new cloth is arranged to cover the compressed cloth.
7. The indigo dye is prepared.
8. The compressed and wrapped cloth on the cylinder is dyed. The cloth is dried without rinsing.
9. The cylinder is rotated clockwise to remove the outer layer of cloth, and the compressed cloth is removed from the cylinder.
10. The compressed cloth is opened out a bit but not stretched, and again placed on the pole and wrapped counterclockwise.
11. The cylinder is rotated clockwise to wind the thread around the cloth.
12. The cloth is twisted clockwise to compress it into folds.
13. The compressed cloth is arranged at one end of the cylinder.
14. New cloth is wound counterclockwise on top of the compressed cloth.
15. The new cloth is arranged to cover the compressed cloth.
16. The cloth on the cylinder is again dyed.