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Lua error in Module:Unicode_data at line 290: attempt to index local 'data_module' (a boolean value)., also known as Washū, was an old province of Japan in the area of Nara Prefecture on the island of Honshū. The history of the province started in 716 and ended in 738.
The Buddhist temple of Hisosan-ji was established in the province.
Yoshino was known for locally produced varnishes called lacquer. Cups and bowls and other lacquer ware (Yoshino nuri) were typically black and red. Yoshino lacquer (Yoshino urushi) was evaluated as superior.
- Bodart-Bailey, Beatrice M. (1999). Kaempfer's Japan: Tokugawa Culture Observed, p. 122.
- Hakeda, Yoshito S. (1972). Kūkai: Major Works, p. 22; Royall Tyler, "Kōfuku-ji and Shugendo," Japanese Journal of Religious Studies, Vol. 16, No. 2/3, (June-September 1989), p. 149; retrieved 2012-2-1.
- Quin, J.J. (1881). "The Lacquer Industry of Japan," Transactions of the Asiatic Society of Japan, Vol. 9, p. 14.
- Conn William. (1886). Japanese life, love, and legend: A visit to the Empire of the "Rising Sun," p. 170; "How Japanese Lacquerware is Made," The Furniture Gazette, Vol. XVIII (1882), p. 200.
- Murdoch's map of provinces, 1903
- Daimyo-issued banknote from Yamato-Washu Province, 1744-1748 Archived 2012-07-29 at the Wayback Machine