Here you will find a large selection of Japanese lanterns in many designs and sizes.

We also offer some lanterns with a small solar light incorporated into the top. These lights collect energy during the day and then illuminate at night and can be used to highlight areas of the garden or indicate pathways. Note that these lights are low energy and will not replace wired-in lighting.

Stone lanterns were developed in 16th century Japan as a method of lighting garden paths leading to tearooms. Traditional tea ceremonies were often held in the evening. Guests would be expected to attain a certain level of mental refinement before reaching the tearooms, aided by strolling through a peaceful inner garden. Every element of the tea ceremony was designed to discourage distraction and promote inner harmony.

Showing 1–24 of 30 results

American Colonial Lamp Short and Tall, stained concrete lantern for outdoor garden or patio

American Colonial Lamp – Short

In this series of benches, birdbaths, fountains, planters, pedestals and lamp, seasoned designer & sculptor Klaus Kinast has attempted to capture the design essence of the American Colonial period. This term generally refers to that period of U.S. history from the time of European settlement (the late 16th c.) up to independence in 1776, with particular emphasis on the Thirteen Colonies of Britain. The design of this period was predominately that of the European states from where the settlers came from, but was influenced by the simpler lives that these people lived. Gone was the heavy emphasis on ostentatious decoration, instead being replaced by a simpler, less cluttered and easier style. Great use was made of local woods in furniture design and quilting and fabric became important decoration.  Motifs were generally simple in the form of natural flowers & fruit. As the style developed, higher grade furniture was introduced along with decorative accessories and fabrics.

w15” x d15” x h38” 120 lb, 3 pieces

Shown in Ancient Stone

Code: ACC-LS

 

American Colonial Lamp Short and Tall, stained concrete lantern for outdoor garden or patio

American Colonial Lamp – Tall

In this series of benches, birdbaths, fountains, planters, pedestals and lamp, seasoned designer & sculptor Klaus Kinast has attempted to capture the design essence of the American Colonial period. This term generally refers to that period of U.S. history from the time of European settlement (the late 16th c.) up to independence in 1776, with particular emphasis on the Thirteen Colonies of Britain. The design of this period was predominately that of the European states from where the settlers came from, but was influenced by the simpler lives that these people lived. Gone was the heavy emphasis on ostentatious decoration, instead being replaced by a simpler, less cluttered and easier style. Great use was made of local woods in furniture design and quilting and fabric became important decoration.  Motifs were generally simple in the form of natural flowers & fruit. As the style developed, higher grade furniture was introduced along with decorative accessories and fabrics.

w15” x d15” x h43” 150 lb, 3 pieces

Shown in Ancient Stone

Code: ACC-LT

 

Japanese Lamp, stained concrete lantern for outdoor garden or patio

Japanese Lamp (Light Not Included)

Stone lanterns were developed in 16th century Japan as a method of lighting garden paths leading to tearooms. Traditional tea ceremonies were often held in the evening. Guests would be expected to attain a certain level of mental refinement before reaching the tearooms, aided by strolling through a peaceful inner garden. Every element of the tea ceremony was designed to discourage distraction and promote inner harmony and various forms of lantern evolved.

w14” x d14” x h36”  95 lb, 3 pieces

Shown in Ancient Stone

*Lighting not included, will accommodate wiring

Code: JLAMP

 

Japanese Lantern Kosai, stained concrete lamp for outdoor garden or patio

Japanese Lantern – Kosai

JAPANESE LANTERN; YUKIMA-GATA

Stone lanterns were developed in 16th century Japan as a method of lighting garden paths leading to tearooms. Traditional tea ceremonies were often held in the evening. Guests would be expected to attain a certain level of mental refinement before reaching the tearooms, aided by strolling through a peaceful inner garden. Every element of the tea ceremony was designed to discourage distraction and promote inner harmony. Various forms of lantern evolved: Yukima-gata (snow-viewing lanterns)

Yukima-gata are characterized by their low posture and open legged design. They are the most common type of lantern and are often found near water. They derive their name from the way that snow delicately gathers on their roofs. In this series:

Mashikaku (square) yukima-gata, Kosai (small) yukima-gata, Kukei (rectangle) yukima-gata

w13” x d13” x h16”  45 lb, 3 pieces

Shown in Ancient Stone

Code: JPLK

 

Japanese Lantern Kukei, stained concrete lamp for outdoor garden or patio

Japanese Lantern – Kukei

JAPANESE LANTERN; YUKIMA-GATA

Stone lanterns were developed in 16th century Japan as a method of lighting garden paths leading to tearooms. Traditional tea ceremonies were often held in the evening. Guests would be expected to attain a certain level of mental refinement before reaching the tearooms, aided by strolling through a peaceful inner garden. Every element of the tea ceremony was designed to discourage distraction and promote inner harmony. Various forms of lantern evolved: Yukima-gata (snow-viewing lanterns)

Yukima-gata are characterized by their low posture and open legged design. They are the most common type of lantern and are often found near water. They derive their name from the way that snow delicately gathers on their roofs. In this series:

Mashikaku (square) yukima-gata, Kosai (small) yukima-gata, Kukei (rectangle) yukima-gata

w10” x d8” x h22”  80 lb, 3 pieces 

Shown in Western Slate

Code: JPLKK

 

Japanese Lantern Mashikaku, stained concrete lamp for outdoor garden or patio

Japanese Lantern – Mashikaku

JAPANESE LANTERN; YUKIMA-GATA

Stone lanterns were developed in 16th century Japan as a method of lighting garden paths leading to tearooms. Traditional tea ceremonies were often held in the evening. Guests would be expected to attain a certain level of mental refinement before reaching the tearooms, aided by strolling through a peaceful inner garden. Every element of the tea ceremony was designed to discourage distraction and promote inner harmony. Various forms of lantern evolved: Yukima-gata (snow-viewing lanterns)

Yukima-gata are characterized by their low posture and open legged design. They are the most common type of lantern and are often found near water. They derive their name from the way that snow delicately gathers on their roofs. In this series:

Mashikaku (square) yukima-gata, Kosai (small) yukima-gata, Kukei (rectangle) yukima-gata

w16” x d12” x h19”  80 lb, 3 pieces  

Shown in Ancient Stone

Code: JPLM

 

Japanese Lantern Saiseki, stained concrete lamp for outdoor garden or patio

Japanese Lantern – Saiseki

JAPANESE LANTERN; IKEKOMI-GATA

Stone lanterns were developed in 16th century Japan as a method of lighting garden paths leading to tearooms. Traditional tea ceremonies were often held in the evening. Guests would be expected to attain a certain level of mental refinement before reaching the tearooms, aided by strolling through a peaceful inner garden. Every element of the tea ceremony was designed to discourage distraction and promote inner harmony. Various forms of lantern evolved: Ikekomi-gata (buried lanterns)

Ikekomi-gata lack a pedestal base and are therefore held steady by being buried in the ground. They are found throughout the tea garden, particularly close to a special hand-washing bowl, known as a tsukubai. In this series:Yojiru (twist) ikekomi-gata, Saiseki (stone) ikekomi-gata

w8” x d6” x h34”  80 lb, 3 pieces 

Shown in Ancient Stone

Code: JPLS

 

Japanese Lantern Yojiru, stained concrete lamp for outdoor garden or patio

Japanese Lantern – Yojiru

JAPANESE LANTERN; IKEKOMI-GATA

Stone lanterns were developed in 16th century Japan as a method of lighting garden paths leading to tearooms. Traditional tea ceremonies were often held in the evening. Guests would be expected to attain a certain level of mental refinement before reaching the tearooms, aided by strolling through a peaceful inner garden. Every element of the tea ceremony was designed to discourage distraction and promote inner harmony. Various forms of lantern evolved: Ikekomi-gata (buried lanterns)

Ikekomi-gata lack a pedestal base and are therefore held steady by being buried in the ground. They are found throughout the tea garden, particularly close to a special hand-washing bowl, known as a tsukubai. In this series:Yojiru (twist) ikekomi-gata, Saiseki (stone) ikekomi-gata

w8” x d8” x h33”  80 lb, 3 pieces  

Shown in Ancient Stone

Code: JPLY

 

Mini Japanese Lantern - Kobe, acid stained statue for garden or patio

Mini Japanese Lantern – Kobe

Stone lanterns were developed in 16th century Japan as a method of lighting garden paths leading to tearooms. Traditional tea ceremonies were often held in the evening. Guests would be expected to attain a certain level of mental refinement before reaching the tearooms, aided by strolling through a peaceful inner garden. Every element of the tea ceremony was designed to discourage distraction and promote inner harmony and various forms of lantern evolved. In this series:

‘Tokyo’ – a ‘Tachi-gate,’ or pedestal lantern

‘Kyoto’ – a ‘Yukimi-gata,’ or snow viewing lantern

‘Tokyo’ – an ‘Oki-gata,‘ or small lantern

‘Osaka’ – an ‘Oki-gata,‘ or small lantern

‘Nagoya’ – a ‘Yukimi-gata,’ or snow viewing lantern

‘Yokohama’ – a ‘Yukimi-gata,’ or snow viewing lantern

w8” x d8” x h17”  20 lb, 3 pieces

Shown in Ancient Stone

Code: MJLKO

 

Mini Japanese Lantern Kyoto, stained concrete lamp for outdoor garden or patio

Mini Japanese Lantern – Kyoto

Stone lanterns were developed in 16th century Japan as a method of lighting garden paths leading to tearooms. Traditional tea ceremonies were often held in the evening. Guests would be expected to attain a certain level of mental refinement before reaching the tearooms, aided by strolling through a peaceful inner garden. Every element of the tea ceremony was designed to discourage distraction and promote inner harmony and various forms of lantern evolved. In this series:

‘Tokyo’ – a ‘Tachi-gate,’ or pedestal lantern

‘Kyoto’ – a ‘Yukimi-gata,’ or snow viewing lantern

‘Tokyo’ – an ‘Oki-gata,‘ or small lantern

‘Osaka’ – an ‘Oki-gata,‘ or small lantern

‘Nagoya’ – a ‘Yukimi-gata,’ or snow viewing lantern

‘Yokohama’ – a ‘Yukimi-gata,’ or snow viewing lantern

w11.5” x d11.5” x h17”  30 lb, 2 pieces 

Shown in Ancient Stone

Code: MJLKY

 

Mini Japanese Lantern Nagoya, stained concrete lamp for outdoor garden or patio

Mini Japanese Lantern – Nagoya

Stone lanterns were developed in 16th century Japan as a method of lighting garden paths leading to tearooms. Traditional tea ceremonies were often held in the evening. Guests would be expected to attain a certain level of mental refinement before reaching the tearooms, aided by strolling through a peaceful inner garden. Every element of the tea ceremony was designed to discourage distraction and promote inner harmony and various forms of lantern evolved. In this series:

‘Tokyo’ – a ‘Tachi-gate,’ or pedestal lantern

‘Kyoto’ – a ‘Yukimi-gata,’ or snow viewing lantern

‘Tokyo’ – an ‘Oki-gata,‘ or small lantern

‘Osaka’ – an ‘Oki-gata,‘ or small lantern

‘Nagoya’ – a ‘Yukimi-gata,’ or snow viewing lantern

‘Yokohama’ – a ‘Yukimi-gata,’ or snow viewing lantern

w10” x d10” x h12”  20 lb, 3 pieces

Shown in Ancient Stone

Code: MJLN

 

Mini Japanese Lantern Osaka, stained concrete lamp for outdoor garden or patio

Mini Japanese Lantern – Osaka

Stone lanterns were developed in 16th century Japan as a method of lighting garden paths leading to tearooms. Traditional tea ceremonies were often held in the evening. Guests would be expected to attain a certain level of mental refinement before reaching the tearooms, aided by strolling through a peaceful inner garden. Every element of the tea ceremony was designed to discourage distraction and promote inner harmony and various forms of lantern evolved. In this series:

‘Tokyo’ – a ‘Tachi-gate,’ or pedestal lantern

‘Kyoto’ – a ‘Yukimi-gata,’ or snow viewing lantern

‘Tokyo’ – an ‘Oki-gata,‘ or small lantern

‘Osaka’ – an ‘Oki-gata,‘ or small lantern

‘Nagoya’ – a ‘Yukimi-gata,’ or snow viewing lantern

‘Yokohama’ – a ‘Yukimi-gata,’ or snow viewing lantern

w8” x d8” x h16”  19 lb, 3 pieces

Shown in Ancient Stone

Code: MJLO

 

Mini Japanese Lantern Tokyo, stained concrete lamp for outdoor garden or patio

Mini Japanese Lantern – Tokyo

Stone lanterns were developed in 16th century Japan as a method of lighting garden paths leading to tearooms. Traditional tea ceremonies were often held in the evening. Guests would be expected to attain a certain level of mental refinement before reaching the tearooms, aided by strolling through a peaceful inner garden. Every element of the tea ceremony was designed to discourage distraction and promote inner harmony and various forms of lantern evolved. In this series:

‘Tokyo’ – a ‘Tachi-gate,’ or pedestal lantern

‘Kyoto’ – a ‘Yukimi-gata,’ or snow viewing lantern

‘Tokyo’ – an ‘Oki-gata,‘ or small lantern

‘Osaka’ – an ‘Oki-gata,‘ or small lantern

‘Nagoya’ – a ‘Yukimi-gata,’ or snow viewing lantern

‘Yokohama’ – a ‘Yukimi-gata,’ or snow viewing lantern

w10” x d7” x h17”  24 lb, 3 pieces

Shown in Ancient Stone

Code: MJLT

 

Mini Japanese Lantern Yokahama, stained concrete lamp for outdoor garden or patio

Mini Japanese Lantern – Yokohama

Stone lanterns were developed in 16th century Japan as a method of lighting garden paths leading to tearooms. Traditional tea ceremonies were often held in the evening. Guests would be expected to attain a certain level of mental refinement before reaching the tearooms, aided by strolling through a peaceful inner garden. Every element of the tea ceremony was designed to discourage distraction and promote inner harmony and various forms of lantern evolved. In this series:

‘Tokyo’ – a ‘Tachi-gate,’ or pedestal lantern

‘Kyoto’ – a ‘Yukimi-gata,’ or snow viewing lantern

‘Tokyo’ – an ‘Oki-gata,‘ or small lantern

‘Osaka’ – an ‘Oki-gata,‘ or small lantern

‘Nagoya’ – a ‘Yukimi-gata,’ or snow viewing lantern

‘Yokohama’ – a ‘Yukimi-gata,’ or snow viewing lantern

w9.5” x d9.5” x h14”  20 lb, 3 pieces

Shown in Ancient Stone

Code: MJLY

 

Solar Japanese Lantern Saiseki, stained concrete lamp for outdoor garden or patio

Solar Japanese Lantern – Saiseki

JAPANESE LANTERN; IKEKOMI-GATA

Stone lanterns were developed in 16th century Japan as a method of lighting garden paths leading to tearooms. Traditional tea ceremonies were often held in the evening. Guests would be expected to attain a certain level of mental refinement before reaching the tearooms, aided by strolling through a peaceful inner garden. Every element of the tea ceremony was designed to discourage distraction and promote inner harmony. Various forms of lantern evolved: Ikekomi-gata (buried lanterns)

Ikekomi-gata lack a pedestal base and are therefore held steady by being buried in the ground. They are found throughout the tea garden, particularly close to a special hand-washing bowl, known as a tsukubai. In this series:Yojiru (twist) ikekomi-gata, Saiseki (stone) ikekomi-gata

w9” x d9” x h33”  80 lb, 3 pieces

Shown in Ancient Stone

Code: SJPL-S

 

Solar Japanese Lantern Yojiru, stained concrete lamp for outdoor garden or patio

Solar Japanese Lantern – Yojiru

JAPANESE LANTERN; IKEKOMI-GATA

Stone lanterns were developed in 16th century Japan as a method of lighting garden paths leading to tearooms. Traditional tea ceremonies were often held in the evening. Guests would be expected to attain a certain level of mental refinement before reaching the tearooms, aided by strolling through a peaceful inner garden. Every element of the tea ceremony was designed to discourage distraction and promote inner harmony. Various forms of lantern evolved: Ikekomi-gata (buried lanterns)

Ikekomi-gata lack a pedestal base and are therefore held steady by being buried in the ground. They are found throughout the tea garden, particularly close to a special hand-washing bowl, known as a tsukubai. In this series:Yojiru (twist) ikekomi-gata, Saiseki (stone) ikekomi-gata

w9” x d9” x h32”  80 lb, 3 pieces

Shown in Ancient Stone

Code: SJPL-Y

 

Solar Mini Japanese Lantern Kobe , stained concrete lamp for outdoor garden or patio

Solar Mini Japanese Lantern – Kobe

Stone lanterns were developed in 16th century Japan as a method of lighting garden paths leading to tearooms. Traditional tea ceremonies were often held in the evening. Guests would be expected to attain a certain level of mental refinement before reaching the tearooms, aided by strolling through a peaceful inner garden. Every element of the tea ceremony was designed to discourage distraction and promote inner harmony and various forms of lantern evolved.

w9” x d9” x h16”  19 lb, 3 pieces

Shown in Ancient Stone

Code: SMJL-KO