The name of artist Noritada Kimura
In 1968, Born at Iwakura area in Kyoto.
In 1992, Japanese Traditional Handcraft Exhibitation in Kinki area Since that time, his works have been selected at the exhibitation every year.
In 1995, Pottery of BONSAI Exhibitation Modern Pottery Exhibitation
In 1997, Menbachi Best Prize sponsored by Nisshin Syokuhin
In 1998, Exhibited his works at Hourai Exhibitation sponsored by Uichi Kiyomizu. After that, he has exhibitated his works every year until 2004. Beermug Exhibitation 1998 in Sapporo. Held his gallery with father and brothers in Yokohama.
In 2001, Eikousya Gallary with father in Tottori.
In 2002, Gion Konishi Gallary in Kyoto. (2004,2009)
In 2003, Hutari Exhibitation with father in Yokohama 50th Japanese Traditional Handcraft Exhibitation
In 2006, Ginza Matsuya Exhibitation in Tokyo Since then, he has held it every other year.
In 2007, CRIA Gallary sponsored by Kyoto Art Culuture Gallary Eikousya in Tottori.
In 2008, KYOTO&LITTLE KYOTO, ANTHONY d' OFFAY GALLERY in London.
In 2009, Kyoto Takashimaya Art Handcraft Salon Utsuwaya Menami in Kyoto.
In 2010, Nagoya Sakae Mitsukoshi Art Salon in Aichi
In 2011, Held a gallery at Sinjyuku Isetan in Tokyo.
In 2012, Kyoto Art Handcraft Biennale 2012 Hutari Exhibitation, Rakutyuu Rakugai Gallery in Kyoto.
“Kyōyaki-Kiyomizuyaki” is one of the many traditional crafts that are representative of Kyoto. “Kyōyaki” refers to Kyoto pottery that became popular in the foothills of the Higashiyama mountains, due to the trend of Japanese tea ceremony since early Edo period. “Kiyomizuyaki,” on the other hand, is pottery that was made in Gojō-zaka, the approach to Kiyomizu Temple. Today, “Kyōyaki-Kiyomizuyaki” generally refers to all kinds of ceramic ware in Kyoto. “Kyōyaki-Kiyomizuyaki” does not pertain to particular styles or techniques, but encompasses them all. This is because Kyoto, the ancient capital of Japan, was the city where talented craftsmen and fine quality materials gathered from all over the country, and was where many temples and shrines, the imperial family, and the aristocrats were patrons of these traditional arts.