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"Wine is the drink of the gods, milk the drink of babes, tea the drink of women, and water the drink of beasts.

Jane Austen or her characters might have poured from a teapot like this…

Jane Austen or her characters might have poured from a teapot like this…

Teapot  Date: ca. 1745 Culture: British, Staffordshire Medium: Salt-glazed stoneware Dimensions: 6 1/4 x 7 5/8 in. (15.9 x 19.4 cm) Classification: Ceramics Credit Line: Gift of Carleton Macy, 1934

Teapot Date: ca. 1745 Culture: British, Staffordshire Medium: Salt-glazed stoneware Dimensions: 6 x 7 in. x cm) Classification: Ceramics Credit Line: Gift of Carleton Macy, 1934

Art Nouveau Inspired Floral Design Granite Ware Teapot

There is a delicious design of art nouveau inspired floral decors on this early

English Creamware Pottery Teapot with Heart Motif and Inscription, circa 1775 | From a unique collection of antique and modern tea sets at https://www.1stdibs.com/furniture/dining-entertaining/tea-sets/

English Creamware Pottery Teapot with Heart Motif and Inscription, circa 1775

English Creamware Pottery Teapot with Heart Motif and Inscription, circa 1775 | From a unique collection of antique and modern tea sets at https://www.1stdibs.com/furniture/dining-entertaining/tea-sets/

Teapot Factory: Worcester Date: ca.1765–75 Culture: English ...

Teapot Factory: Worcester Date: Culture: English (Worcester) Medium: Soft-paste porcelain Dimensions: H.

Teekanne Meissen Porzellan Porcelain Tea Pot

Fischer Fine Art Auctions - Decorative Arts,Design+Russian Works of Art - page 3

Google Image Result for http://thisdayinpotteryhistory.files.wordpress.com/2012/09/mochacreamjug.jpg

English baluster form cream jug ca. 1780 with combed surface marbled slip design

Teapot, 1800–1840  For now obscure reasons, this popular motif is known as gol ve bulbul, or, the flower and the nightingale. Perhaps the nightingale flew away? Similar designs can be found on dinnerwares and beveragewares made for the Persian market. This teapot is one of a pair in the Nadler collection.

Teapot, 1800–1840 For now obscure reasons, this popular motif is known as gol ve bulbul, or, the flower and the nightingale. Perhaps the nightingale flew away? Similar designs can be found on dinnerwares and beveragewares made for the Persian market. This teapot is one of a pair in the Nadler collection.

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