"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 shubo is brought to a larger tank and combined with additional steamed rice and water.
2. The mixture is stirred thoroughly.
3. The mixture sits for an additional day.
4. On the 3rd day, additional koji, steamed rice, and water are added to the mixture.
5. The mixture is stirred thoroughly.
6. The mixture sits overnight.
7. On the 4th day, additional koji, steamed rice, and water are added to the mixture.
8. The mixture is stirred thoroughly.
9. The mixture sits overnight.
Boro are a class of Japanese textiles that have been mended or patched together. The term is derived from Japanese boroboro, meaning something tattered or repaired. The quilting technique was applied to extend the life of ragged or tattered clothes and household items by sewing indigo patches in place with sashiko, a simple running stitch.