These are several different doors in Japanese houses.
Kura do is a heavy door used to lock up storerooms that kept valuable items not on display in the main house. Due to their size and strength they make impressive dining table tops.
Yoshido is also known as a summer reed door because it allows cool breezes to ventilate a Japanese home. These are stored during winter and replace the shoji and fusuma during the warmer months. Hinged together they make excellent screens.
Fusuma are delicate sliding door panels which can act as a partition within a room or as a door. They were traditionally painted, often with landscape or animal scenes. They typically run on wooden rails at the top and bottom and can be easily converted into a cupboard door or hinged to use as a working door.
Itado translates to plank door. These were often made using timber from a cross section of a single tree.
Kōshido (Kohshido) is a sliding lattice door frequently seen at the entrance gate of a house. The slats keep out intruders while allowing a mix of transparency and privacy to the residence. These were commonly seen outside machiya in Kyoto.
is a door, window or room divider used in traditional Japanese architecture.
They consist of a lattice frame covered in a rice
paper. Shoji were commonly found in houses in place of windows and verandah doors
to allow light into the houses before electricity.