Japanese Ceramic Teapot
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5pc Japanese Style Tea Set; Beige Pottery Ceramic Teapot and Cups; Stainless Steel Infuser for Loose Tea or Teabags; Brown Cardboard Gift Boxed ; Approximate Size: Teapot: 4 1/2"H 4 1/2"W x 7"L (16 oz), Cup: 2 1/2"H x 2 1/2" Diameter (3 oz)
Why do we use ceramic teapot
Making tea is essentially the process of breaking down the cell structure of tea leaves to release their flavor. Using the traditional method of Chinese tea-making, called Gong-Fu Cha (Tea With Great Skill), the teapot is perhaps the most important element in this process. The tea-maker must match the right size and shape of teapot, the type of clay and firing temperature with the right type of tea and the number of people being served. And since a teapot is something that may be used every day, it should be something that is comfortable to handle, long lasting and pleasing to the eye.
Also, glazed ceramic teapots don't absorb flavors, so you can brew various teas with a single teapot.
Product Dimensions:127*120*79mm, 280ml pretty flower home teapot
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Photos: http://goo. gl/k4EMgi Genji Shimizu (artist name Hokujoh) Full member of the Japan Arts Crafts Association Master of traditional Crafts.
This stunning hand crafted ceramic Tea Set is the perfect companion for enjoying tea and great for home decor. It comes in a beautiful box for a perfect gift. It is also microwavable and dishwasher friendly. Includes: 5 Tea Cups, 1 Teapot With Stainless Steel Filter, Gift Box. Teapot: 500 ml or 17, oz, Diameter 4.1, Height 4.7. Tea Cup: 180 ml or 6 oz, Diameter 3.1, Height 2.6. Gift Box: 10.3 x 8.0 x 4.1. A BRIEF HISTORY OF CERAMIC TEA POTS. . The first tea pot originated in China around 960-1279 A.D. during the Song Dynasty. Clay tea pots were fired in kilns without a glaze and used for oolong teas. The porous tea pot gradually took on the flavor of the tea which was used to enhance the flavor of tea brewed inside. During this time the first ceramic tea pots were produced and made their way from China to Europe in the 17th century. The traditional design of ceramic tea pots is still a popular style in tea sets today. 10 BENEFITS OF DRINKING TEA. . 1. Tea contains antioxidants. 2. Tea has le
On until August 4. The curator of the exhibition, Peter Haynes, has chosen the work of 16 ceramic artists from Canberra and interstate who are known for using wood firing in their ceramic practice. They are Robert Barron, Barbara Campbell-Allen, Ray Cavill, Greg Crowe, Steve Harrison, Ian Jones, Daniel Lafferty, Sandy Lockwood, Chester Nealie, Ben Richardson, Carol Rosser, Arthur Rosser, Owen Rye, Bill Samuels, Yuri Wiedenhofer and... Not all the work in the exhibition is recent as some artists have exhibited pots from earlier works they had chosen to keep. Its interior of old and weathered wood has been left relatively untouched and provides an appropriate setting for these pots that are born of wood and fire. Wood firing is an ancient method of firing pots to make them durable. Pottery is made in this village and we arrived just as the women were unloading a big mound of fired pots. These pots were not fired in a kiln but on the ground covered by a fire lit with grass and wood. There did not seem to be any breakages and although the air was full of wood smoke and ash the pots themselves were a beautiful terracotta. Contemporary potters, however, use wood-firing kilns because they enjoy the challenge of the wood-firing process. They are also drawn to the unique decorative qualities that can be achieved on the surface of their pots. It is not highly glazed ware that attracts these potters but the marks of smoke and fire and the encrustation of the wood ash. Each pot is different and it is unlikely that a particular surface could be exactly reproduced again. The opening of the kiln becomes a voyage of discovery as each pot is removed. These decorative affects can be achieved in numerous ways that include the kind of wood used, the use of glaze and slips, the addition of salt to the firing, the place of the pot in the kiln and the temperature, duration and reduction firing of... The work in this exhibition demonstrates the many diverse forms that are wood fired. As well as traditional bowls, jars, teapots, vases and platters, there are many free form sculptures that lend themselves to the more extreme fired effects of texture and encrustation. Barron's Large Jar (77x 65 centimetres) with its full belly and neck lugs is a generic form that has its own history. Barron's outstanding pot is in a more contemporary idiom with its honey-like dripped glaze and blaze of blue. On a smaller scale Lafferty's Large Urn and Nealie's Vase with its soft blaze of red flame bring past and contemporary ceramics together. The Japanese in their reverence for the unexpected and accidental effects of wood-fired ceramics have aided us in seeing the very special nature of these surfaces. This aesthetic reveals itself in tea bowls used for the Japanese tea ceremony. Special bowls are revered for the individual history of their firing revealed in their surface markings. Arthur Rosser's Twin Bowls from 1997 exemplify these individual evocative markings that give these small bowls (although twinned in form) their individual voice. Yuri Wiedenhofer's teapot and platter have the rose-pink blaze of the fire imprinted on them. Their prominent round marks are made by adding lumps of clay to the surface of the pot which are then chipped off after firing. Seashells are also used during firing to support pots. Their residue is often left on the surface of the pot as a sign of the firing process in examples such as Cavill's organic sculptural work How green was my valley with its natural ash glaze. Wulff's long cylindrical form Vase is a wheel-thrown piece with a beautiful rich red-coloured body with brown glaze marks. Unusually it has a nicely sculptured bottom rim like a little skirt which brings a sense of energy and life to this unassuming but assured pot. His Vessel #2, however, is a segmented round bowl with a celadon-coloured green glaze marked by iron oxides. It is an example of his skill in creating beautiful assured pots that celebrate the earthiness of the clay and. Source: www.smh.com.au
Teapot, by Carol Rosser. Photo: supplied. Wood firing is an ancient method of firing pots to make them durable. This process was brought to life for me when I recently visited a Myanmar village on the Irrawaddy River. Pottery is made in this village
The Wood piece is a Mad Hatter-esque glazed stoneware teapot, from the spout of which one might expect a tea brewed from Alice's mushroom to pour — or maybe some other mushroom, but certainly stone(d) seems appropriate for any tea party it might grace
The Japanese in their reverence for the unexpected and accidental effects of wood-fired ceramics have aided us in seeing the very special nature of these surfaces. This aesthetic reveals itself in tea bowls used for the Japanese tea ceremony. Special
carrot, cucumber, radish, garlic, mirin, chili pepper, rice vinegar, soy sauce
broccoli, carrot, salad greens, onions, pork chops, salad greens, salt, soy sauce, sugar
mushrooms, beef bouillon granules, carrot, celery, chicken broth, ginger, onions, water
vegetable oil, green beans, vegetable oil, soy sauce, sesame seeds
"This practical and supremely useful manual is the first comprehensive, hands-on introduction to Japanese ceramics. The Japanese tradition is without compare in its technical and stylistic diversity, its expressive content, and the level of appreciation it enjoys, both in Japan and around the world. Inside Japanese Ceramics focuses on tools, materials, and procedures, and how all of these have influenced the way traditional Japanese ceramics look and feel. A true primer, it concentrates on the basics: setting up a workshop, pot-forming techniques, decoration, glazes, and kilns and firing. It introduces the major methods and styles that are taught in most Japanese workshops, including several representative and well-known wares: Bizen, Mino, Karatsu, Hagi, and Kyoto."--Back cover.
The curator of the exhibition, Peter Haynes, has chosen the work of 16 ceramic ... jars, teapots, vases and platters, there are many free form sculptures that lend themselves to the more extreme fired effects of texture and encrustation. The Japanese ...
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