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Giant Japanese origami kit


A practical and colorful kit containing a book with diagrams and detailed instructions to create 4 splendid and exclusive models - the Buddha head, the elephant, the Freiburg plate and the woodpecker - created by Nick Robinson, one of the most successful origami masters contemporary. The volume is accompanied by 120 sheets of origami paper in 3 different formats, with traditional Japanese patterns that enhance the simple shapes of the proposed subjects.

Reasons of interest:

  • Diagrams with captions and video tutorials downloadable with QR Code or YouTube link
  • Lots of suggestions on techniques and choice of paper
  • A practical legend with the symbols used to explain the various techniques
  • High quality images created by Araldo De Luca, world-famous art photographer
  • 120 sheets of origami paper with traditional Japanese patterns in 3 different formats

22 × 22 cm box containing:

  • a 32-page book, 21 × 21 cm format, 4-colour paperback printing
  • 40 sheets of origami paper size 15 × 15 cm
  • 40 sheets of origami paper size 17.8 × 17.8 cm
  • 40 sheets of origami paper size 21 × 21 cm printed in 4 + 4 colors
  • ISBN 978 2 88935 978 3

Nick Robinson has been practicing origami since the early 1980s and has been an emeritus member of the British Origami Society for over thirty years. He has won numerous awards and has taught and lectured on origami in many countries around the world, including France, Germany, Austria, Switzerland, Spain, Italy, the United Arab Emirates and Japan. As an author, he has written and illustrated more than 60 origami books, with total global sales well in excess of one million copies. For NuiNui he created Intriguing Origami and Giant Origami Kit.

Araldo De Luca lives and works in Rome. Over the course of his career, he has created important campaigns in various parts of the world, refining his visual language through the expert use of light to become one of the world's leading art photographers. He has created a heritage of approximately 80,000 images of works of art, now gathered in a digital photographic archive that can be consulted via the internet (