<p>Slim and super protective – meet the custom Rickshaw iPad sleeve. Made with water resistant fabrics and an ultra-plush padded liner, this sleeve delivers protection while beautifully displaying your artwork and text. Made in California with a focus on environmentally sustainable production, the Rickshaw iPad sleeve is a simple, stylish, and sustainable solution for protecting your electronic device.</p>
Water resistant, extra durable.
Ultra-plush protective lining.
Simple, elegant slip-cover design.
Made with a sustainability focus in San Francisco, CA.
Sized for Apple iPad 2/3/4 and iPad with Retina display (w/smart cover).
Designer Tip: To ensure the highest quality print, please note this product has multiple customizable design areas.
Horizontal Orientation: The customizable area of the front of the sleeve measures 10.38" x 8". For best results, please add 1/3" bleed. The customizable area of the back of the sleeve measures 10.38" x 8.94". For best results, please add 1/3" bleed.
Vertical Orientation: The customizable area of the front of the sleeve measures 8.5" x 10.13". For best results, please add 1/6" bleed. The customizable area of the back of the sleeve measures 8.5" x 11". For best results, please add 2/9" bleed.
Festival Float painting, 1844
HO-O Phoenix Ceiling Painting for the Higashi-machi Festival Float, Katsushika Hokusai. Color on a paulownia board, 123 x 126.5 cm. Obuse (Japan), Hokusai Museum.
At age 85, Hokusai prepared the RYU (Dragon) and HO-O (Phoenix) paintings on the Higashi-machi Festival Float over a six-month period. Two festival floats (designated official treasure of Nagano Prefecture) with Hokusai's paintings attached to their ceiling are stored and displayed in the Hokusai Museum in Obuse, a town in central Japan.
Although 鳳凰 is often translated as Phoenix it really has no connection to the European legend of a bird rising from its own ashes.
Phoenix (Fenghuang, Fènghuáng) is a legendary sacred bird of China. Its story, characters and other symbols are found throughout East Asia over Japan and Korea. Feng is male and Huang is female. The Fenghuang is the ruler of birds, and the legends concerning it tell how birds emerged in this world.
Katsushika Hokusai (October or November 1760–May 10, 1849 was a Japanese artist, ukiyo-e painter and printmaker of the Edo period. In his time, he was Japan's leading expert on Chinese painting. Born in Edo (now Tokyo), Hokusai is best-known as author of the woodblock print series Thirty-six Views of Mount Fuji, c. 1831, which includes the iconic and internationally recognized print, The Great Wave off Kanagawa, created during the 1820s.