White Bone China Teapot
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Nantucket Basket by Wedgwood was inspired by the meticulous hand crafted baskets of Nantucket, Massachusetts, from the late 19th century. Made of pure white sculpted fine bone china. Perfect for casual everyday serving or more formal entertaining. The 1.6 pint Nantucket Basket Teapot is suitable for the dishwasher. Coordinating china and accessories are also available.
Nantucket baskets were originally made in the mid-1800s by lightship keepers off the coast of the tiny island of Nantucket, Massachusetts, to earn extra income for their families. Today the tradition of making these baskets is still very much alive and carrying a handcrafted Nantucket basket is quite a status symbol among East Coasters who have visited or summer on the island. Wedgwood's Nantucket pattern captures the heritage of these baskets and the tastefulness of New England's upper crust in a simple yet lovely dinnerware collection. This charming, pure white, oval-shaped teapot holds 1.6 pints and is covered with an embossed basketweave pattern on its body and lid. The removable oval lid is topped with a darling clamshell finial and the sides of the teapot, in an authentic representation, feature embossed woven cane hinges and a cane loop and whalebone pin closure as can be found on the original baskets.
As with many Wedgwood collections, this dinnerware is made of fine bone china, which gives this teapot a beautiful translucent sheen and makes it look quite thin and brittle. In spite of its delicate appearance, however, bone china is reinforced with 51-percent bone ash and is the strongest ceramic available. This modern-day china is safe for the microwave and dishwasher and is made in England with the same quality and care as earlier pieces from Wedgwood's 240 years of production. This teapot easily moves from casual meals to dressier affairs and coordinates with a variety of other dinner- and serveware pieces within the Nantucket collection. --Cristina Vaamonde
Heirloom Bone China Teapots are imported from England and represent quality craftsmanship and exquisite beauty in dinnerware. The graceful floral patterns.
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.
There are few patterns that live up to the richness of Florentine Indigo characterized by an ornate border intricately detailed with mystical creatures and fantastical flora and set against the clarity of white, fine bone china. The Indigo color, with its soft pale blue background, creates a stylish, feminine collection. A black line has been used throughout the range adding to the sophisticated character of this pattern. The gilders paint the black line by hand onto every piece, carefully tracing the shape of the rims, the base and the handle. This prestige range is produced in Barlaston, England.
Nadler Hotels is one of the most guest-friendly boutique hotel groups, offering a real home away from home experience. I really enjoyed my stay at The Nadler Soho last year, so I was keen to check out The Nadler Kensington , its sister hotel on the other side of town. The Nadler Kensington is located in an elegant converted townhouse in a well-heeled, leafy neighbourhood just a short stroll away from Earl’s Court Road. It’s the ideal base for a weekend in London, with museums and sights such as V&A, Natural History Museum, Royal Albert Hall and Kensington Palace & Gardens on the doorstep. I stayed at The Nadler Kensington the night before travelling on a morning coach from Victoria (just four stops away on the tube) and it’s also conveniently placed for both Gatwick and Heathrow airports, taking extra time off your journey in and... Nadler Hotels are all about affordable luxury, providing everything you need in your room for a comfortable, low-key stay with none of the additional hotel facilities that can push up the price (which you might not even use). There is no fitness centre, spa, hotel restaurant, bar or breakfast room, however the hotel is pleased to arrange in-room dining from good local restaurants or a continental breakfast to order. The Lobby has the feel of an elegant Kensington home with comfy sofas, bookshelves and bay windows with floor-to-ceiling views over Courtfield Gardens. The hotel has 65 rooms ranging from a Standard Single Room to the spacious Deluxe Room that accommodates up to four people and is ideal for families. Our King Double Room on the first floor is accessible via grand staircase or by lift and overlooks quiet, cobbled Morton Mews at the back of the hotel. We found the room petite and cosy with plenty of natural light. The king-size bed was very comfortable with crisp white sheets, plush cushions and the same tactile faux fur throw as seen at The Nadler Soho. The highlight of the room is the mini-kitchen, neatly hidden behind a sliding door with sensitive lights that switch on when you approach. Also provided is a draw full of cooking utensils, a full set of luxury china and glassware and handy trays. I was particularly pleased with the large teapot, so we could enjoy a proper cup of tea (just pick up some fresh milk from M&S at Earl’s Court on your way). The room also features an ample-sized wardrobe, working desk, an iron and ironing board under the bed, air-conditioning and free unlimited wifi. The bright and airy beige-tiled bathroom has a bath and shower with powerful water pressure, extra-large towels, bathrobes and slippers, heated towel rail and a full set of Gilchrist & Soames bathroom products. That evening, we enjoyed a relaxing pampering session in our bathrobes with a hamper of products kindly provided by the hotel – who even needs a spa. We sipped on chilled Bellinis while wearing gel eye masks and making good use of the Gilchrist & Soames products (the delicious home-made biscuits were swiftly devoured earlier with a pot of Earl Grey). We ate locally on Earl’s Court Road, picked up some snacks for the room and really made the most of our London staycation and the peace and quiet that we can’t usually find at home – it truly was blissful. The Nadler Kensington is a great place to stay if you enjoy exploring and going out in London, but with essential home comforts back in your room. While The Nadler Soho is a slick and tech-focused hotel in a vibrant part of town, The Nadler Kensington is sophisticated and discreet with an enviable SW5 address. This autumn, Nadler Hotels expands further with its fourth hotel, The Nadler Victoria, located next to Buckingham Palace. With Victoria becoming an increasingly interesting and buzzing area (Jason Atherton and Bone Daddies will soon move in), I’m looking forward to seeing what Nadler Hotels has planned for its 73-room hotel. Rooms at The Nadler Kensington start from £138 per night for a Standard Single and a King Double Room is priced from £194 per night. Source: cheriecity.co.uk
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Flash Sale English Floral Teapot - Royal Wings - White Bone China… https://t.co/iiCcv6fnya #AfternoonTea #Wicksteads http://t.co/ejf8FzwLK9 07/12/15, @TijaWickstead
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More than thirteen thousand listings of current values and detailed descriptions of pottery and porcelain ceramics, as well as historical details, collecting tips, and color photographs that are useful in identifying rare pieces, are offered in this guide. Original.
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