Komon have an all over repeat pattern and are known as townwear, that is, an everyday wear kimono. Komon kimonos and iro-muji kimonos are becoming more and more rare, as they are not made much anymore; the few kimono makers left now tend to make only very formal, ornate kimonos, which are still worn by some Japanese women on special occasions, and lightweight cotton yukata kimonos, which are often worn to Japanese summer festivals or as house and bath robes. Very few people in Japan wear kimono all the time nowadays, so almost no one buys kimonos such as komon or iro-muji anymore and kimono makers have virtually stopped making them.
Tsumugi is a daily or working kimono that is woven by unevenly spun
It's popular as a daily wear or street cloth (townwear) now.
It's worn for daily life, going out, and so on.
It's equivalent to denim of Western clothes.
Initially, it was a farmer's daily or working clothes in Edo period.
The position improves with the age, and we wearing Tsumugi as a casual townwear now.
But still it is considered to casual, even if it is very expensive and
Furisode literally translates as swinging sleeves—the sleeves of furisode average between 39 and 42 inches (110 cm) in length. Furisode are the most formal kimono for unmarried women, with colorful patterns that cover the entire garment. They are usually worn at coming-of-age ceremonies and by unmarried female relatives of the bride at weddings and wedding receptions.
Tomesode is a formal kimono with designs along the bottom.
It's worn by women on formal parties or ceremonies, like marriage ceremonies
of family or relative.
It's equivalent to evening dress of Western clothes.
There are "Kuro-Tomesode (Black-Tomesode)", and "Iro-Tomesode (Color-Tomesode)".
"Kuro" means "Black", and "Iro" means "color".
"Kuro-Tomesode" is worn by only married women.
It is the most formal kimono for married women.
"Iro-Tomesode" is worn by unmarried and married women.
Homongi literally translates as visiting wear. Characterized by patterns that flow over the shoulders, seams and sleeves, hōmongi rank slightly higher than their close relative, the tsukesage. Hōmongi may be worn by both married and unmarried women; often friends of the bride will wear hōmongi at weddings (except relatives) and receptions. They may also be worn to formal parties. Pongee homongi were made to promote kimono after WWII. Since pongee homongi are made from pongee, they are considered casual wear.