Some species of animals, even those that normally walk on two legs, use their tails and beaks to support their bodies at three points when resting.
The advantage of standing on three points is that it is easier to stabilize the body.
In contrast, to remain upright on two legs requires large feet for balance and leg muscles to stabilize the body.


The history of the hairpin begins in the Jomon period.
In ancient Japan, it was believed that a single thin stick with a pointed tip held a curse power.
Therefore, by inserting a thin stick into the hair, it was believed to ward off evil.
It seems to have served as an amulet or charm to ward off evil.
There is a theory that the name comes from "kami-sashi," which means "hair pin" in Japanese.
There is also a theory that the custom of "hanasashi," which was used to decorate hair with flowers and leaves at festive banquets during the Heian period, became "kanzashi" (hairpin).


Three hairpin-like tools are inserted into the floral form, and when a flower is inserted into these tools, the flower begins to emit a sense of presence as a body.

By changing the depth and angle of the three tools, it is possible to freely change the overall contour of the form, and the stable and still appearance of the form makes it look as if an animal is resting.