Synonyms for teapots or Related words with teapots

tankards              vases              lacquerware              celadon              tureens              paperweights              chinaware              teacups              goblets              earthenware              crocks              cauldrons              kantharoi              flagons              majolica              dinnerware              teaware              delftware              jugs              flatware              saucepans              sancai              millefiori              tenmoku              pyxides              japanned              faience              amphoras              redware              amphorae              metalware              pewter              snuffboxes              stoneware              earthenwares              candleholders              jades              celadons              stonewares              hardstones              kraters              barware              maiolica              carafes              hollowware              kettles              holloware              mugs              lekanes              qingbai             

Examples of "teapots"
Teapots, teacups, tea spoons, tea strainers, draining trays, tea caddies...
Sells Twinings tea, teacups, teapots, and British confectionary
Most products are teacups, teapots, flower vases, and "sake" vessels.
In 2000, there was a touring exhibition on cube teapots, sponsored by Twinings, at Merseyside Maritime Museum, Liverpool and Leicester's New Walk Museum. Anne Anderson wrote a book on the teapots, "The Cube Teapot" (Richard Dennis, 1999).
On April 1, 2014, RFC 7168 extended HTCPCP to fully handle teapots.
Klaas Gubbels (born 1934), is a Dutch painter and sculptor with a special love of teapots.
Most of his works involve tea kettles, teacups, teapots and tea bowls.
Gu Jingzhou, one of the founders and Deputy Director of Research and Technology at the factory, was an accomplished master artist. His teapots have sold for up to $US 2 million. Jiang Rong was a Grand Master. Her teapots emulated nature. Ren Ganting (1889-1968), an ambidextrous artist who created natural forms, participated in the National Labour Heroes Convention. Pei Shimin (1892-1979) started making teapots at age 14. Zhu Kexin (1904-1986) began making teapots before the war and worked in the Jiangsu factory as a youth. He has since received many honours.
The majority of these teapots were painted in blue and white underglaze.
The "Sammlung Berger mit Teekannenmuseum" is a museum of art and teapots. Besides impressive exhibits of modern art by Arman, Michael Buthe, Chagall, Christo, Keith Haring, Otto Reichart, Rebecca Horn, Yves Klein, Roy Lichtenstein, Nam June Paik, Niki de Saint-Phalle, H. A. Schult, Daniel Spoerri, Ben Vautier, Dick Higgins and others, the museum also shows a teapot collection of 2,467 teapots from throughout the world and roughly 500 miniature teapots.
The company also sells teapots, including one that comes with a tea infuser with a wire mesh.
Victor Hugo described the belfry in a letter to his wife as "a coffeepot flanked by four smaller teapots."
Historians believe the teapot was developed during the Song Dynasty (960-1279 AD) An archaeological dig turned up an ancient kiln that contained the remnants of a Yixing teapot. Yixing teapots, called Zi Sha Hu in China and Purple Sand teapots in the U.S., are perhaps the most famous teapots. They are named for a tiny city located in Jiangsu Province, where a specific compound of iron ore results in the unique coloration of these teapots. They were fired without a glaze and were used to steep specific types of oolong teas. Because of the porous nature of the clay, the teapot would gradually be tempered by using it for brewing one kind of tea. This seasoning was part of the reason to use Yixing teapots. In addition, artisans created fanciful pots incorporating animal shapes.
The prefectures of Iwate and Yamagata are best known for producing "tetsubin" as well as iron teapots.
Archaeological excavations reveal that as early as the Song dynasty (10th century) potters near Yixing were using local "zisha" (紫砂 or 紫泥 ; literally, "purple sand/clay") to make utensils that may have functioned as teapots. According to the Ming dynasty author Zhou Gaoqi, during the reign of the Zhengde Emperor, a monk from Jinsha Temple (Golden Sand Temple) in Yixing handcrafted a fine quality teapot from local clay. Such teapots soon became popular with the scholarly class, and the fame of Yixing teapots began to spread.
In one episode, a Linda Barker room was being built to accommodate a large collection of teapots. Overnight, the shelves collapsed, demolishing the valuable collection.
TAKU manufactures cast iron cookware (pan, pots, teapots...) in Taichung, Taiwan. TAKU also uses local artists to create unique cast iron cookware.
In addition to high-quality loose tea, Teavana sells teaware products, including cast iron Tetsubin teapots, Bone China teapots, Japanese porcelain teapots and cups, stove-top kettles, electric kettles, milk frothers and automatic tea makers (produced by Australian company Breville), Japanese hot water dispensers and electric tea makers (produced by Zojirushi), tea measures, tea infusion and steeping wares such as the Teavana® Perfectea Maker, contour tumblers, and tea infuser mugs. Teavana also sells all-natural rock sugar (non-GMO beet sugar) sourced from Belgium.
Eno's girlfriend at the time, potter Carol McNicoll, supervised the design of the cover for the album and it features one of her teapots.
In his essay, A Nice Cup of Tea, writer George Orwell asserts that "britanniaware" teapots "produce inferior tea" (when compared to Chinaware).