Chinese Teapots

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HIC Blue Willow Teapot with Infuser, 16-Ounce

by HIC Harold Import Co.
Price: $19.02 Buy Now

  • Made of porcelain
  • To maintain the lovely finish, do not place in microwave or oven; hand wash recommended
  • Teapot has a 16-ounce capacity

Product description

This beautiful porcelain teapot has a 16-ounce capacity and features the classic Blue Willow design. The Blue Willow design depicts the charming and legendary old Chinese Blue Willow Story. The story is about an angry father pursuing his eloping daughter. At the end, the father finds the maiden and her lover on a bridge, and before his eyes, they transform into love birds and fly away together. The lovebirds can be seen on all Blue Willow designs. Keeping with the classic design, ever-present are the willows, the house where the lovers resided, the house to which they fled, the bridge where they were transformed - all of the central motifs of the Blue Willow story are in the design of this Blue Willow piece. The Blue Willow design is stencil etched on by hand then fired, creating a beautiful and long lasting finish. To maintain the lovely finish, do not place in microwave or oven. Hand wash recommended. Includes porcelain infuser; great with loose leaf teas.

Longpro Chinese Zodiac Ceramic Tea Pot & Cup set, Kung fu Porcelain Tea Set, Service for One, Perfect for Teatime and Home Decor, Tiger

by Longpro
Price: $17.49 Buy Now

  • Package: a tea pot, a tea cup.
  • Based on the essence of the traditional Chinese culture-Chinese 12 Zodiacs. Cute and unique design.
  • Capacity: 5.92 oz (pot)/ 3.38 oz (cup). Size: 3.86 in (diameter) *4.13 in (total height).

Product description

The corresponding years with the Chinese Zodiacs:

Rat: 1900,1912,1924,1936,1948,1960,1972,1984,1996,2008
OX: 1901,1913,1925,1937,1949,1961,1973,1985,1997,2009
Tiger: 1902,1914,1926,1938,1950,1962,1974,1986,1998,2010
Rabbit: 1903,1915,1927,1939,1951,1963,1975,1987,1999,2011

Dragon: 1904,1916,1928,1940,1952,1964,1976,1988,2000,2012
Snake: 1905,1917,1929,1941,1953,1965,1977,1989,2001,2013
Horse: 1906,1918,1930,1942,1954,1966,1978,1990,2002,2014
Sheep: 1907,1919,1931,1943,1955,1967,1979,1991,2003,2015

Monkey: 1908,1920,1932,1944,1956,1968,1980,1992,2004,2016
Rooster: 1909,1921,1933,1945,1957,1969,1981,1993,2005
Dog: 1910,1922,1934,1946,1958,1970,1982,1994,2006
Boar: 1911,1923,1935,1947,1959,1971,1983,1995,2007

News Feed

Longest to reign over them 09/10/15, via The Economist

The queen went to Stoke-on-Trent in November 1955. The copious commemorative plates and teapots made in the city's potteries two years earlier to mark her coronation had heralded the end of wartime restrictions on the production of painted and coloured

Orillia Packet & Times

Rockingham, spatterware, others among most recognizable 19th-century glazes 09/11/15, via Orillia Packet & Times

No matter what it is called, it is one of the most ubiquitous and instantly recognized 19th-century glazes on sturdy, useful items like teapots, spittoons, candlesticks, mixing bowls and shallow casseroles, or bakers, as they were also known. the

How To Choose A Good Teapot

This guide shows you How To Choose A Teapot Watch This and Other Related films here: http://www. com/film/how-to-choose-a-teapot Subscribe.


The beauty of Chinese Yixing teapots & the finer art of tea drinking

The beauty of Chinese Yixing teapots & the finer art of tea drinking

Published by Times Editions Pte 2001

154 pages

This volume contains the history and legends of the most famous teapot in China, the Yixing teapot: discover the properties and secrets of Yixing clay. It showcases over 60 of the most beautiful Yixing teapots, the works of some of the best known master craftsmen, in splendid full-color photography, and debunks some common myths about tea drinking, among them that tea tastes better in tiny red pots! It also guides you on the best ways to make tea, from selection of the right material to handling the preparation itself. The author takes the reader through the process of comparative testing with different teapots and different teas. His method, knowledge and experience will help you make the best choice, and get the best fragrance and taste out of your own teapots. Beautifully designed,...

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Longest to reign over them - The Economist

ON THE occasion of Queen Elizabeth II’s coronation on June 2nd 1953, a year and four months after she had become queen on the death of her father, 82 towns and villages in Britain roasted an ox—the Ministry of Food having loosened post-war food... Others gathered at street parties, crowded around new television sets in homes smelling of Bakelite and tobacco and strung bunting from buildings black with soot. On September 9th 2015 Queen Elizabeth II’s reign reached its 23,226th day, surpassing the record set by Queen Victoria. It is a landmark being passed over without much official fanfare—there is little dignity in celebrating knocking one’s great-great grandmother into second place. Nevertheless, it provides an occasion for Britain to think about its queen and itself, as the end of the second Elizabethan age draws near. Four hallmarks of the era stand out: the transformation of Britain from the industrial hub of a global empire into a cultural power and entrepôt. These connected trends have all, on the whole, been good for the queen’s subjects, who are wealthier, longer lived and freer than they were. That said, some are in a sorry state: though many places, most notably London, have thrived in post-industrial, post-imperial Britain, others are depressed. Today 16% of households have no member in work, up from 4% 63 years ago. From shore to shore. During her reign the queen has travelled near-ceaselessly around Britain and beyond. The queen went to Stoke-on-Trent in November 1955. The copious commemorative plates and teapots made in the city’s potteries two years earlier to mark her coronation had heralded the end of wartime restrictions on the production of painted and... On a freezing, windy day (so cold that several boys at a football match she watched collapsed on the pitch) the monarch toured the Wedgwood factory, where mass production still meant men engraving patterns with scalpels and spatulas, their... The city was a product of the British Empire. It was here that porcelain-making techniques from China, imported by the East India Company, had been adapted by the likes of Josiah Wedgwood in the 18th century. The city had then taken advantage of the protected markets opened up by the Company. As Tristram Hunt, a historian and local MP, notes: “It was from the kilns and pot banks of Stoke-on-Trent that the forts, bungalows and government houses of the Empire were supplied with ceramics. ” Stoke still bears the traces of that period: ornate schoolhouses, a fine brick market-hall and, suburban enough to be out of smelling distance of the black sludge that filled the waterways, villas of industrialists made rich by laying the Raj’s... The Empire was in already in decline—India had gained its independence in 1947—but its reach persisted: 46 now-sovereign nations (including Malaysia, Nigeria and Qatar) were ultimately governed from Whitehall, whose ministerial buildings retain... British schoolboys could buy an “Empire Youth Annual” of tales of derring-do. the country celebrated an annual Empire Day. The Victorian age still loomed over Elizabeth’s Britain: Victoria had reigned for longer than the four intervening monarchs put together. The Duchess of Cambridge (Kate Middleton, wife of Prince William) visited Stoke this year. The city that greeted her is not the confident, prosperous place it was in 1955. In 1997 the Duke of Edinburgh, the queen’s consort, pronounced it “ghastly”. Without access to sheltered imperial markets, and outbid by cheaper Asian rivals, Stoke has struggled. In 2009 Wedgwood went into administration. Whereas the city enjoyed full employment in the 1950s, the unemployment rate after the 2009 crisis topped 10%. A quarter of premises on the now-shabby high street are vacant. The global shocks of the 1970s, followed by the domestic ones of Margaret Thatcher’s premiership in the 1980s, made this central third of the queen’s reign the most economically transformative. It was the point at which the cradle of the Industrial Revolution stopped mass-producing things and concentrated on selling services instead. Big cities, with their clusters of firms doing what the.

Cuckoo Teapot


The cuckoo collection is decorated with a design of Chinese flowers and birds, dating back to the early 19th Century and taking its inspiration from the fabulous Wedgwood archive pattern books from this period. Cuckoo adds a touch of elegance and sophistication to afternoon tea drinking occasions and offers a fabulously indulgent gift idea. Skillfully made using fine bone china with a burnished gold edge line; expertly designed and finished to the highest quality.


The New York Times Company Store
Fluttering Leaf Teapot and Cups With Phoenix Oolong Tea Set


Blue and white porcelain is arguably China's most well-known, easily recognized, and popular design. Tranquil Tuesdays Blue and White Fluttering Leaf Collection re-imagines this distinctly Chinese and iconic pattern with a contemporary, chic touch. The Tranquil Tuesdays Fluttering Leaf set with Phoenix Honey Orchid Oolong Tea is exclusive to The New York Times Store and arrives in a Tranquil Tuesdays for The New York Times wooden gift box. A delightful gift for any occasion that is sure to impress. Brewing Guidelines: Enjoy 1.5 tablespoons of Tranquil Tuesdays Phoenix Honey Orchid Oolong tea with one cup (about 8oz or 250mL) of filtered or spring water at 100 C/ 212 F. They recommend a quick tea rinse to awaken and open the tealeaves: pour the water over the tea, wait five to ten seconds, then dispose of the water. Next, steep the tea for up to fifteen seconds, lengthening the steeping time with each subsequent infusion. Take care as oolong teas can quickly become astringent from over-steeping. Experiment and adjust according to your own preferences and taste. Tranquil Tuesdays partners with artists in Chinas ancient porcelain capital, Jingdezhen, to design and craft their unique and beautiful teaware pieces. To source their premium teas, they travel throughout rural China to search for the most delicious teas from small family-owned farms. They work directly with the families who grow, pick, and handcraft their teas, and they visit often to be able to source in small, fresh batches. Additionally, Tranquil Tuesdays is committed to the importance of provenance. Honoring the traditions of high quality tea craftsmanship, each of their teas comes from its region of historical growing origin linked to its distinctive flavor, or terroir. Tranquil Tuesdays is committed to showcasing unblended and unscented teas, allowing you the chance to discover the rich and exciting taste of a teas natural harvest. As this item is on sale, no further discounts or coupon codes apply.


Bing news feed

Kochi, India travel guide and things to do: 20 reasons to visit - 09/13/15, via Stuff

Introduced by Chinese merchants, the nets are suspended from a four-pronged ... South of Bastian Street it becomes Peter Celli Street and continues in a slightly quieter mode. The Teapot Cafe is gorgeous, while the ivy-smothered Raintree Lodge is an ...

Keeping China close to a Finnish heart - 09/09/15, via GBTIMES

It’s quick and easy. I drink it every work day, and on Sundays I do it more ceremonially and use my beautiful Chinese teapot.” With this year marking the 65th anniversary of Chinese-Finnish diplomatic ties, Kaisa’s emotional story brings a personal ...

The new Silk Road - 09/10/15, via The Economist online

In turn, the French firm is helping its Chinese owner improve quality and develop a global brand. Robots and teapots Many more Chinese firms like Wensli are venturing abroad. Ninebot, a transport-robotics startup backed by Xiaomi and Sequoia Capital ...


  1. Chinese Teapots, Antique Chinese Clay Teapots For Sale ... We stock every type of China teapots you could need at low prices, find best Chinese clay teapots or antique China teapots here.
  2. YiXing teapots from YiXing, China. On-line teapots shopping. YiXing teapots from YiXing, China. On-line teapots shopping. ... Home - YiXing Teapots. IT ALL STARTS WITH A VESSEL sells zisha teapots from YiXing, China.
  3. How To Choose A Chinese Teapot - By Daniel Lui Learn about Chinese teapots before you buy. Free how-to guide by Chinese tea expert Daniel Lui. Easy to follow instructions.
Porcelain Chinese Teapot Small Chinese porcleain teapot, white background with pink and yellow flowers and green leaves. The handle is bamboo shaped. Lid is removable. No cracks or chips Asian Decor: Porcelain Teapot from China More info:
Photo by Silk Road Collection on Flickr
Chinese + Indian
Chinese + Indian
A very Chinese tea pot + a very Indian blend of Makaibari Darjeeling tea blended with Assam tea; and yes, that is a 99p aero latte from Ikea in the background ;-)
Photo by Kaustav Bhattacharya on Flickr
Antique teapot
Antique teapot
What was this teapot doing in my country ?
Photo by chadao on Flickr
Chinese Terracotta - Yixing Zisha Teapots
Chinese Terracotta - Yixing Zisha Teapots
Chinese Teapots 20
Chinese Teapots 20
Porcelain Chinese Teapots
Porcelain Chinese Teapots
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