Scottish Teapots

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Blue Sky Clayworks Figural Scottish Terrier Scotty Puppy Dog Teapot 9.5" L

by Blue Sky
Price: $64.37 Buy Now

  • Measures approximately 9.5" L X 5" W X 6.5" H

Product description

Blue Sky Clayworks line of collectible ceramics are cute, clever, colorful, and whimsical. Clayworks pleases the eye and delights the senses while expressing the joy and wealth of life in simple everyday things.

CafePress - Off Duty Scottish Terrier Mug Mugs - Unique Coffee Mug, Coffee Cup

by CafePress
Price: $13.99 Buy Now

  • Coffee cup designs are professionally printed. Make someone smile with funny, cute, vintage, or expressive artwork!
  • Microwave safe. Dishwasher safe, top shelf recommended. IMPORTED.
  • We offer 100% money back guarantee, so you can buy with confidence. Your satisfaction is our promise, and returns/exchanges are made easy.

Product description

CafePress brings your passions to life with the perfect item for every occasion. With thousands of designs to choose from, you are certain to find the unique item you've been seeking. This coffee mug is the perfect drinkware companion. The smooth white ceramic and easy-grip handle feels great in your hand as you sip your morning brew or afternoon tea. Use it at home or in the office as a pen holder, displaying the funny or cute design. The design is professionally printed, making it the perfect novelty gift for both men and women, young or old. And taking care of this coffee mug is a cinch, as it can be used in the dishwasher or microwave. And with CafePress, your satisfaction is always our with confidence, as we offer easy returns and exchanges and a 100% money back guarantee.

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Sydney Morning Herald

British Isles gardens range from the majestic to the madcap 06/19/15, via Sydney Morning Herald

Osgood Mackenzie took advantage of the same current 870kms away when from 1862 he began to create a slice of exotica on a barren, windy peninsula in the Scottish Highlands that, at almost 58° north, is on the same latitude as St Petersburg. At

The Whiskey Wash

Glengoyne Teapot Dram IV Not Your Average Cup Of Tea 05/27/15, via The Whiskey Wash

Glengoyne Teapot Dram IV When one thinks of teapots and drinks associated with them, tea is obviously the first thing which comes to mind. For some Scottish workers, however, the teapot instead was a place to store up some whisky during the day in a 

Most expensive teapots ever sold

A rare pair of "melon" teapots believed to come from 18th century China sold for $2. 18 million This pair of teapots, each with an iron-red Qianlong seal mark, was.


English, Irish, & Scottish Silver at the Sterling and Francine Clark Art Institute

English, Irish, & Scottish Silver at the Sterling and Francine Clark Art Institute

Published by Hudson Hills 1997

ISBN 1555951171,9781555951177
595 pages

The ultimate reference to the glorious art of the English silversmith.

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A Final Farewell

About two weeks ago we went to Glasgow for the day. It was probably my least favorite city that I visited in Scotland but still a beautiful one at that. Glasgow is huge so we tried our best to navigate the streets and head towards the West End, which we heard was nice. The streets smelled so bad but the people were really friendly. We wandered through a park which had a fountain with a sign that said “do not climb. ” Yet a daring little boy was splashing up top while his parents lounged on the grass. I noticed there were lots of kids just kind of wandering around on their own, doing their own thing, while the parents nonchalantly hung out on the grass. We almost saw a toddler fall into the fountain though so maybe it was slightly too laid back in the park. We ran into one of our RA’s and one of the summer school interns, who invited us to join them to their favorite little hidden spot in Glasgow. They took us to this little hippie tea room behind a building that I never would’ve known was there. I ordered a pot of the Fairy’s Blood tea which was an exotic and odd fruity, mint flavor. Next door to the tea room was an adorable record shop and I of course couldn’t resist purchasing an album called “Scotland in Song. ” The cover was highland cows grazing in a field so even if the songs suck once I listen to them at home, at least I got a snazzy album cover. The store next door was a vintage used book store with piles upon piles of books reaching up towards the ceiling. I even spied a cat sleeping at the top of one of the piles. Last week a friend and I finally went inside Stirling Castle. Everyone said it was a must-see in Stirling and I definitely agree. Most of it has been renovated but it was awesome seeing how elaborately decorated it was inside. The bedrooms were set up with furniture to show what it would’ve looked like back in the day. One room had frames hanging down and a box of costumes for kids to dress up – I had too much fun in this room. I adored the castle’s colorful tapestries, unicorn paintings in every room, and exquisite ceiling art. We then went to the Wallace monument. After watching Braveheart and understanding more of Scotland’s rich history and the important figure William Wallace, it was really neat going inside his memorial. There were 246 spiral steps to the top and halfway up we were feeling dizzy and like we weren’t even making progress. But finally we made it to the top. The view was phenomenal like always but I particularly really enjoyed it at that monument for some reason. Thursday me and my group went into town for a full Scottish breakfast, which consists of baked beans, potato bread, sausage, a fried egg, tomato, and black pudding (sheep’s blood mixed with nasty things). Basically all of the things I hate put on one plate. I never tried haggis either because I was too grossed out knowing what it was. We went shopping in the Thistles mall, which has pretty much all the same stores that are in the States, yet they have different names. We hung out in the Groundhouse Coffee shop for wifi (seriously, it’s 2015, why is free wifi so impossible to find. Later that evening, we had our farewell ceilidh for all the international summer school students. A Scottish band played music all night while we ate finger foods (I had THE YUMMIEST homemade bagel bites, oh my gosh) and did traditional ceilidh dancing. It was here at the event that I realized I was going to be leaving Scotland on Saturday and that very soon I would have to say goodbye to my friends. It’s crazy how close we have all gotten in just 4 weeks and yet they mean so much to me. We’re already discussing when the reunion will be. God blessed me big time with this amazing group of friends who made my trip oh so wonderful. To end my Scotland adventure with a bang, I decided to take a bus to Aberfoyle (an hour away from campus) with my friends Chelsea and Grace. We spent the day at Go Ape, a tree tops ropes course and zip line place. We had to learn how to use the hooks attached to our harnesses because we would be up in the trees for hours with no supervision. But we made it through the whole experience with no broken bones – just a bunch of bites from the annoying midgies bugs. Being high up in the trees was so thrilling and my heart didn’t stop beating fast until we were back safely on the ground. We had to make our way through tunnels, tight ropes, balance beams, nets, plank bridges, etc.

Source: Ashcatz (dba Shopping)
Compendium of Scottish Silver II


Compendium of Scottish Silver II is the most comprehensive catalog of Scottish silver and gold published to date and is an essential reference for readers of art, antiques and history. More than 6,000 descriptions of pieces from the 14th-21st centuries are organized chronologically by category (e.g. bowls, mugs, flatware, teapots, etc.) with 54 photos introducing categories. A timeline aids readers in dating pieces and evaluating rarity, and a glossary defines decorative arts terms. Expanded from the original Compendium, a Cornell University Digital Library project, Compendium II has more than 1,000 new listings of provincial, 19th century and special collections silver. Additionally, there is a guide to interpreting Scottish hallmarks and evaluating Scottish silver designed to help the reader avoid common pitfalls. *Author: Dietert, Janice/ Dietert, Rodney *Binding Type: Paperback *Number of Pages: 632 *Publication Date: 2007/11/01 *Language: English *Dimensions: 11.00 x 8.25 x 1.32 inches


Bing news feed

Honorary degrees at Queen Margaret graduation - 07/13/15, via the Edinburgh Reporter

Working closely with the Scottish Government, Henry has contributed to the development ... Laura Young is the founder of The Teapot Trust, which she established with her husband John in 2010 following the death of their eight year old daughter Verity ...

Ex-moderator is Point of Light for Srebrenica work - 07/08/15, via Edinburgh News

Scottish Secretary David Mundell said ... Most recently an award was presented to east Lothian couple Laura and John Young, from Gullane, who established The Teapot Trust in 2010 to help provide art therapy in hospitals.

Surgery's university tie-up helping to train vets of the future - 06/13/15, via The Courier

A Fife veterinary practice has launched a new project to train the vets of the future. The Inglis Veterinary Hospital has forged an association with Edinburgh University to provide training and discounted pet care at its new Cowdenbeath surgery. Pet owners ...


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So I got up and wanted my early morning cup of Lampsungshoeson tea, I put the kettle on, and get the tea pot down..oh heck there's something in the tea pot. No idea what this wee chap wants but it means I'm going to have to look after it for a if having Tic-Tacs ruling my house wasn't bad enough......:(
Photo by Neal. on Flickr
Measham ware 'bargee art' teapot, 1976_791
Measham ware 'bargee art' teapot, 1976_791
Measham ware 'bargee art' teapot. For more information please go to
Photo by Black Country Museums on Flickr
vintage teapot
vintage teapot
Photo by H is for Home on Flickr
Teapot Tuesday – 27/1/15
Teapot Tuesday – 27/1/15
Two Scottish teapots Estimate:£80 - 120, US$ 130 - 190, €95 - 140
Two Scottish teapots Estimate:£80 - 120, US$ 130 - 190, €95 - 140
Georgian Scottish Silver Teapot, Edinburgh c1816
Georgian Scottish Silver Teapot, Edinburgh c1816