Patterned ebi-sembei (shrimp cracker). A Maneki-neko, or beckoning cat, was drawn to invite happiness. The red cat representing good health and the white cat representing good luck and fortune are auspicious. (Fukufukumaneki)
Ebi-sembei (shrimp rice cracker) with kabuki actors drawn on them. You can enjoy the aroma of shrimp and a faint salty taste with every bite.(Kabuki)
A set consisting of ume-kombu ebi-sembei (plum, kelp and shrimp rice crackers) and ebi-sembei patterned after a kohakudai (red and white snapper), the pretty, auspicious shape of which calls forth fortune. The aroma of plum suggests refinement and longevity, and the umami of kombu, which makes you feel delightful.(Kohakudai)
Reproduces popular characters from the LINE instant messaging smartphone application.
A tororo-manju (steamed yam bun) which is a house speciality of Shiose So-honke, a famous wagashi (Japanese confectionary) producer. Fluffy and soft, yet chewy. Sweetness has been held down by carefully selecting ingredients.
Japanese confectionary using midori-daizu (green soybeans), quite rare even among soybeans and an obsession at Ginza Rokka. Has a deep, mellow flavor. (Midori-daizu)
A Japanese confectionary made with with ofuku-mame (parched beans; literally, “big luck beans”). Beautiful natural milky white color with an elegant, delicate texture.
Tiled rice cakes with nadeshiko (dianthus pink) flower designs drawn on them. Since nadeshiko literally means a "child with praise", it is often likened to a child or woman and is referenced in waka (a 31-syllable Japanese poem) and so forth.(Left)
Kawara-sembei (tile-shaped rice crackers) with mochizuki-usagi (rice cake-making rabbit) designs on them. In Japanese folklore, the mochizuki-usagi is said to emerge on the surface of a full moon.(Mochizuki-Usagi)
Kawara-sembei (tile-shaped rice crackers) adorned with the image of tsukimi, or moon-viewing of the harvest moon from September to October, which has been popular since the Heian period in Japan.(Otsukimi)
Cockatiels with endearing orange cheeks, made from chocolate.
Uses almonds with the nutty odor of cockatiels in mind.
A matcha (powdered green tea) cake with the motif of the popular Japanese character Mameshiba.
A balloon-shaped candy inspired by a temari-kyu (traditional Japanese handball). It has a tender fruit taste. The koppori (traditional wooden footwear)-shaped box is also recommended to be used as an accessory case.
Yokan (sweet adzuki bean jelly) with powdered Kawane tea kneaded into it. Has a gentle sweetness with a cooling sensation.
Nanako Plus’s candy accessories, which are very popular among young ladies, express the “beauty” and “delicateness” of handmade candy using the motif of wagashi (Japanese confectionary) with the concept of “looking, wearing, eating and enjoying”.
A candy with a motif of an uchiwa (fan)–indispensable in the daily life of Edo (old Tokyo)–with a traditional Japanese pattern applied to it. Ideal as a sightseeing souvenir from Shitamachi, (Edo-period downtown area).