Yixing Teapots For Sale
Yixing Teapot Master Introduction Series- 4 - Lv Junjie & Wu Qunxiang Buy authentic yixing clay teapot: zishayixing. com Contact felix when you have questions.
She also loves to travel and collect purple clay teapot and a Chinese tea connoisseur. I am always honored that my friend James will often ask for my opinions regarding Yixing purple clay teapots before and after buying one. He would show me a picture of a particular shape of teapot that he wishes to own, asked if I do have one, and if I do own it, I will gladly snap a few pictures and send it to him. He would then ask if I can sell mine to him despite knowing the answer is a firm NO. James is always very persistent in asking this question and I have a great admiration for him in this aspect. I would then tell him that I will look around KL for the teapot that he is looking for, otherwise my next advice will be that for him to be patient or wait till my next Yixing trip. From my experience, collecting teapots can’t be done on impulse and most of the time. During my last December’s trip to Shanghai and Yixing, I’d helped him to purchase two pots. The other person that James would often seek advice from is Shirley, who used to work in a tea shop in Subang Jaya but have since moved back to Kuching. To date, James has been collecting teapots for about half a year. It also amazes me and a few cognoscenti’ friends of mine that James jump from collecting new and inexpensive teapots to starting to collect old pots in such a short span of time. It is not an easy feat to collect old pots because fakes are aplenty and the real ones don’t come cheap. Ten years ago, when I started collecting them, all good pots that are made of pure purple clay from Yixing and from famous masters cost between RM50 to RM10,000 with the exception of extreme famous masters like Gu Jingzhou, Zhu Kexin, Jian Rong... However, they price have since gone to the extreme starting from 2010 due to the fact that the rich in China are starting to collect them too as well as depleting pure purple clays from the mines around Yixing. Not too long ago, James began to purchase teapots and Chinese tea online. Purchasing teapot online is not something that serious collectors will ever do. It is also a mantra that was told and retold to me many times by the boss of Legend of Tea, Mr. Ng, who is very generous in sharing all the stories of how fakes are... From Uncle Wang of Lu Yu Teashop in Shanghai, I learn of how to spot between real and fakes as well as the techniques used to make a teapot from different era. From my personal opinion, Yixing purple clay teapots are something that needs to be touched, seen and feel while holding them and not from pictures unless you are purchasing one from someone you trust. Of the three pots that James purchased online, one is confirmed to be a fake old pot while the other spurs debate among my cognoscenti’ friends but I am glad that the seller has tentatively agreed to refund him. Out of curiosity, I asked James to send me the link where he found his pots. To my surprise or actually not a surprise, I found a familiar name that is so synonymous with selling fake old pots and teacups and he is even banned from entering certain tea shops. A few days ago, another person that James got to know through an e-commerce site tried to sell him a teapot that he said is from the 70s with the engraving of Koh Chuan Huat Tea Merchant for RM800. As James is keen to get a similar pot, I asked my... Instead of taking the risk and having the nagging feeling of whether the teapot is genuine or fake, he should just come to Kuala Lumpur, get to know the nice owners of reputable tea shops and shop to his heart’s content. Source: Speaking Out
Taiwanese tea master Teaparker aka Chi Zongxian, who suggested the concept of “the teapot serves the tea,” was recently invited to Penn State for a four-day “yixing teapot” exhibition. An unprecedented occurrence, this is the first time an American
Three times a week, a room in Ritenour Building turns into a ceremonial tea house, fully equipped with dozens of tea pots and tea cups, Asian artwork, and all six types of loose leaf tea from green to oolong. The Tea Institute is not a club, but an
1233 -1.79 % I learned how to properly prepare tea in Yixing teapots, which are well represented in the exhibition,” she said. The experience, combined with travels to Chinese regions famous for teas and tea bowls, sowed the seeds for the exhibition.
bay leaves, black pepper, cornish hens, cranberry juice, cranberry sauce, curry powder, thyme, kosher salt, vegetable oil, pomegranate juice, pomegranate seeds, garlic, turmeric
salt, cinnamon, flour, allspice, pumpkin puree, egg whites, yeast, brown sugar, powdered sugar, glaze, raisins, wheat germ, milk, water, wheat germ
green pepper, water
flour, flour, butter, powdered sugar, powdered sugar, eggs, sugar, lemon juice
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It takes Zhangfa a month to make each pot and it is not likely you will see one again as they are made by private commission with a visit to his studio as a pre requisite to sale ... penchant for teapots. In June 2010, a 1948 purple clay Yixing zisha ...
When Gianguan Auctions opens its doors on its Sunday, September 15 sale, collectors ... of ancestoral Zisha teapots. Zisha teapots are among the most beloved of teapots for several reasons. The clay itself - indigenous to Yixing in the coastal province ...
Millville Senior High School students in Ms. Alissa Clayton’s ceramics class studied the history of the teapot focusing on traditional Yixing teapots. Students also learned about contemporary artists who make artwork influenced by Yixing teapots.
Teapots and cups made of Yixing purple sand clay. From $34!
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This medium size teapot gives an overall good impression with nice colored clay. The spout and the handle are attached with relative good care and skill.
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