Bone China Teapot

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Jusalpha Bone China Blue Teapot for One, Teapot and Saucer Set, Turquoise Gold (Teapot Set 03)

by Floris
Price: $28.99 Buy Now

  • Teacup holds 13 oz, teapot holds 23 oz
  • Comes in a gift box
  • Elegant Blue color with 10% real gold gilded

Product description

A must have for tea-party enthusiasts who are seeking for an elegant teapot and saucer set to add to their collection. Also great for all special occasions whether it to be at a wedding, baby shower or home decor. The set offers an elegant design made of bone china, a premium porcelain, that is thin yet instills high mechanical strength and chip resistance.

English Tea Store 6 Cup Teapot White Gloss Finish

by Online Stores, Inc
Price: $13.95 Buy Now

  • Made of ceramic
  • 6 cup capacity (32 ounces)
  • Made in China

Product description

These English Tea Store brand teapots are affordable, high quality teapots. These fine ceramic teapots are suitable for everyday household use, tea rooms and restaurants. Each teapot's capacity is approximately 32 ounces and are both dishwasher and microwave safe. Dimensions: 8.38 inches length x 6 inches width x 5.5 inches height (opening of teapot is 2.5 inches) This teapot does not qualify for any shipping promotions.

News Feed

The Australian

Tea festival a time to nominate some favourite beverages 08/12/15, via The Australian

This is tea done the grand, classic way, steeped in a silver teapot and served in bone china cups by staff trained in the art of tea service by Wedgwood commissaries. A second cup? Don't mind if I do — perhaps the Assam this time? Wenshan Baozhong 

Belfast Telegraph

We may love a good cuppa but we still haven't got it down to a tea 07/28/15, via Belfast Telegraph

First, he drew attention to the teapot. A teapot should either be (a) fine bone china (b) silver or (c) aluminium. A teapot, by the way, should never be put into a dishwasher for cleaning: the tannin that it accumulates should be gently wiped off with

Heirloom Bone China Teapots from The Teapot Shoppe

Heirloom Bone China Teapots are imported from England and represent quality craftsmanship and exquisite beauty in dinnerware. The graceful floral patterns.


Antique Trader Antiques & Collectibles 2008 Price Guide

Antique Trader Antiques & Collectibles 2008 Price Guide

Published by F+W Media, Inc 2007

ISBN 0896895319,9780896895317
1008 pages

Lists more than ten thousand items, providing descriptions, values, and identification tips for a broad spectrum of popular collectibles.

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We may love a good cuppa but we still haven't got it down to a tea - Belfast Telegraph

Our continental cousins have never mastered the art of the tea ceremony. Some of them still offer a cup of warm water with a limp teabag on the side. The water must be added to the tea, not vice-versa. And here's the tricky bit - the water must be boiling when added to the tea. That's a major difference between tea and coffee. For coffee, water should be hot, but not boiling, because it scalds the coffee detrimentally. For tea, water must always be boiling - and not just-boiled. At the point of meeting the tea: boiling. The folks who devised the Hadron Collider still haven't grasped that essential element of tea technology. I was once instructed in how to make tea by Mr Sam Twining, whose family has been associated with importing tea for yonks. First, he drew attention to the teapot. A teapot should either be (a) fine bone china (b) silver or (c) aluminium. A teapot, by the way, should never be put into a dishwasher for cleaning: the tannin that it accumulates should be gently wiped off with warm water, by hand, and no chemicals should be involved. Water should be freshly drawn from the tap. Before making tea, the teapot should be rinsed with hot water, then the tea placed in the teapot, then add the boiling water. If using loose tea leaves (always favoured by the tea connoisseur), it's usually a spoon for each person and one for the pot. The teapot should then stand - to allow the tea to infuse - for two-and-a-half minutes before the tea is poured. A word about loose tea: it does provide a superior taste, but most people find tea leaves too much of a bother. I think we have to concede that the teabag has won the battle for convenience. Top-quality teabags have improved in recent years, although the tea expert still regards them with suspicion, and sometimes with contempt. They'll tell you teabags are often just the sweepings of tea. I have accepted the teabag: yes, old tea leaves are a nuisance. Nuns would once clean the corridors of convents with used tea leaves, but as there are neither nuns nor convent corridors anymore, this recycling is no longer apt. However, I think the teapot is essential for brewing a decent cup of tea. As mentioned, tea needs to infuse. A mug is fine for drinking tea - but it should be bone china (advised Mr Twining). There's also the controversial question of whether milk should be poured into the cup first. Mr Twining taught that tea should be poured first, because that gauges the consistency of the beverage, and milk (or lemon, according to taste) subsequently added. I personally prefer milk in first, which Nancy Mitford, that arbiter of what was posh and what wasn't, considered "common". She even had an acronym for those she considered common - "MIFs" - Milk In First people. Originally, a coating of milk prevented your bone china teacup from cracking. As to tea flavours: Darjeeling for a delicate Indian tea. It's great to see the spread of herbal teas - peppermint (a fine digestive after a meal), chamomile (soothing) and nettle. Green tea is also gaining popularity. These are caffeine free, so they don't provide the pick-me-up element of the true cup of tea, but they all have a place. A herbal tea doesn't need a teapot - it can be a teabag in a mug - yet even herbal tea is improved by serving from a teapot. The decline of the teapot, as a matter of general use, is undoubtedly a metaphor of the decline of the collective experience and the rise of individualism. The "Brown Betty" teapot was a symbol of families sitting around together, sharing a pot of tea - the pot itself was also a symbol of hospitality, like the Russian samovar, which stood sentinel to welcoming the stranger. The individual teabag in a mug, by contrast, represents individual choice: "I do my own thing. Well, we certainly drink tea by the gallon. COMMENT RULES: Comments that are judged to be defamatory, abusive or in bad taste are not acceptable and contributors who consistently fall below certain criteria will be permanently blacklisted. The moderator will not enter into debate with individual contributors and the moderator’s decision is final.

Source: (dba Shopping)
Opal Innocence Teapot

Home & Outdoor

LNX1893: Features: -Introduced in 2002-Dishwasher-safe-Makes a Great Gift-Capacity: 40 oz-Made in the USA. Color/Finish: -Material: Bone China with Precious Platinum Accent. Collection: -Part of the Opal Innocence Dinnerware Collection.


White Bone China Teapot


Marking the beginning of his work with Wedgwood, the Jasper Conran White Bone China come in the purest form - either absolutely plain or with a subtle linear texture. These iconic pieces are designed for every day whether a stylish breakfast in bed, light lunch with friends or layered with the Platinum ranges to provide a grander statement.


Bing news feed

10 best teapots - 08/15/15, via The Independent

House of Hackney have made a name for themselves putting a modern twist on British classics. The Hackney Empire teapot is made in bone china, and decorated with a range of fantastical animals that take on human habits: a smoking sloth, a frog in a bowler ...

Teapots brew beauty as well as functionality - 03/15/15, via Toledo Blade

When we think of tea, we might conjure notions of a proper English tea at 4 p.m., complete with scones and a delicate bone china ... that the discovery of tea occurred in 2737 B.C. by the Emperor of China.” Since then, many of the teapots created for ...

Pimm’s and pinkies: snobbery is latest China import - 08/11/14, via The Times

The teapot will be finest bone china, but the Earl Grey inside will be stone cold. Several of the dainty cucumber sandwiches will be laced with breathtaking dollops of mustard. At one point, the waiter will discharge his duties so hopelessly that an entire ...


  1. Bone China Teapots - English Teapots & Gifts Fine English bone china teapots for serving traditional British style afternoon tea
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Thomas Goode Teapot
Thomas Goode Teapot
2001 [Paul] Smith was the first designer to be asked to design a collection for Thomas Goode, one of the most famous manufacturers of fine bone china holding three Royal Warrants. The result was an exclusive breakfast collection in the finest bone china based on Smith's multistripe design. The diversity of colours and the complexity of the stripes pattern were especiallyy difficult to recreate on china as the colours have to be built up and fired one at a time. [Design Museum] Hello, My Name Is Paul Smith An exhibition at the Design Museum, November 2013 to June 2014 Looking to the future as well as celebrating his career to date, the exhibition will reference Paul Smith's influences and fashion designs, charting the rise of one of the world's leading fashion brands. Drawing on Paul's personal archive, from the company's beginnings in Nottingham to its international prominence today the "Hello, my name is Paul Smith" exhibition will explore how the designer's unique...
Photo by failing_angel on Flickr
Photo by JWSherman on Flickr
Tea cup
Tea cup
Photo by Beth77 on Flickr
Cherry Blossom Bone China Teapot - 36 ounce
Cherry Blossom Bone China Teapot - 36 ounce
... & Tea >> Teapots >> Ashdene Tranquil Butterfy Sage Bone China Teapot
... & Tea >> Teapots >> Ashdene Tranquil Butterfy Sage Bone China Teapot
Fine Bone China Teapot - Pansy Chintz
Fine Bone China Teapot - Pansy Chintz
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