Miyabi Koh Knife Collection
Heads up! Additional promotions do not apply to this item.
Miyabi knife artisans combine the age-old traditions and exceptional steel of Seki, Japan with modern-day technologies to create blades that are beloved around the world. Koh, which means “light” in Japanese, is a classic, elegant knife whose blades are hand-honed for long-lasting sharpness (you won’t find any sharper). The blades are finished with a katana edge, in homage to the samurai swords made in Seki centuries ago. Move up the knife and you’ll find an octogonal pakkawood handle that supports both Western chopping and Asian rocking cuts. Every last detail in these knives underscores the quality of their design and construction—it’s something you can immediately feel as soon as you pick one up.
Photography by Ty Mecham & Jenny Huang
Details & Materials -
FC61 fine carbide stainless steel, Pakkawood Handle
3.5" Paring Knife: 7.5" L (3.5" blade); 5.5" Utility Knife: 9.5" L (5.5" blade); 7" Santoku Knife: 12.5" L (7" blade); 7" Rocking Santoku Knife: 12.5" L (7" blade); 8" Chef's Knife: 13" L (8" blade); 9" Bread Knife: 14" L (9" blade); Sharpening Steel: 12" L (9" blade)
7-Piece Set includes: 3.5" Paring Knife, 5.5" Santoku Knife, 8" Chef’s Knife, 9" Bread Knife, Kitchen Shears, 9" Sharpening Steel and bamboo block.
10-Piece Set includes: 3.5" Paring Knife, 5.5" Utility Knife, 6" Chef’s Knife, 7" Santoku Knife, 8" Chef’s Knife, 9" Bread Knife, 9.5" Slicing Knife, Kitchen Shears, 9" Sharpening Steel and magnetic bamboo block.
Care & Notes
Hand wash recommended.
Shipping & Returns
View our Return Policy.
Meet the Maker
Our Tips & Stories
How we'd use this beauty in our own homes.
You need this furikake Chex in your life, like right now.
Move aside, sandwiches: Rice is an on-the-go snack, too.
Or maybe you did. Behold! The egg coddler.
A Similar Style
Elsewhere on Food52
Today’s Top StoryOur 10 Most Popular Vegetarian Mains of All Time
So Hot Right Now
Big Little RecipesThe Ultimate Chicken Noodle Soup Only Needs 2 Ingredients
Table for OneWhy Fettuccine Alfredo Is the Best Solo Supper