DECO BOKO Market
Friday, June 10 through Sunday, June 19 from 11:00 a.m. until 6:00 p.m.
Noon until 7:00 p.m. on Saturdays
Night Market: Saturday, June 11 and Saturday, June 18 from 5:00 p.m. until 7:00 p.m.
Closed: Monday and Tuesday
NowHere – 40 Wooster Street (between Grand and Broome Streets)
Admission: Free (Products are for sale)
DECO BOKO Market returns to NowHere Gallery for their fifth pop-up. The market will feature more than 20 Japanese brands based in Japan and the US. Items include everything from home goods to apparel, ceramics, and art. Swing by for a fun shopping experience at this special Japan-focused market!
Night markets are from 5:00 p.m. until 7:00 p.m. on Saturdays. Enjoy live jazz music by Matt Snow on June 11 and reggae music by THE JOINT G the following week.
Check out DJ Kevin Yoo’s unique Japanese city pop performances on Sundays.
1-81 Agency – Household supplies
HARIO Lampwork Factory – Glass jewelry
M I S O M A R U – Instant miso balls
8.6.4 – Jewelry
Paper Project – Socks
Subconscious Leathers – Handcrafted leather art
NOÉ NO OMISE – Raw vegan chocolate
Miki Oka – Ceramics
Miwa Neishi – Ceramics
YOTSUME DYE HOUSE – Clothing and houseware
Sayaka Davis – Plant-based clothing
Yampea – Clothing
Omotenashi Selection – Japanese “hospitality” products
HIGHTIDE – Stationery and goods
Fukuroya Towel – Linens
Cuzen Matcha – Tea
Japanese City Pop by DJ Kevin Yoo – every Sunday
Jazz band by Matt Snow – Saturday, June 11
Reggae band by THE JOINT G – Saturday, June 18
Tokuyama Salon Cafe (Onigirazu)
IICHIKO – Shochu Tasting on Saturday, June 11 from 5:00 p.m. until 7:00 p.m.
KIMINO – Juice
About DECO BOKO
Based in New York, DECO BOKO is the first wholesale trade show in the U.S. that focuses on Japanese products in the design/gift industry. DECO BOKO’s organizers are Japanese natives who have been supporting Japanese brands and manufacturers in an effort to give them opportunities to succeed in the US market. Although there is high potential in Japanese products that are well made and well designed, there are often gaps between the Japanese brands and the American buyers that makes it hard to do business. Hence the phrase “DECO BOKO,” which means “unevenness” in Japanese, and it can also mean “filling in the gaps.”