Cups and accessories

All the essential accessories for preparing tea.

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Celadon cup from Mr. Jin | Yuan Bei

This celadon cup comes directly from the workshops of Mr. Jin Yi Rui located in the city of Longquan, China.

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Celadon Cup from Mr. Yan TY-2 | Tie Tai

This true masterpiece in celadon comes to us directly from the workshops Mr. Yan Wei En located in the city of Longquan, China.

Celadon Cup from Mr. Yan TY1

This true masterpiece in celadon Tie Tai comes to us directly from the workshops Mr. Yan Wei En located in the city of Longquan, China.

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Ceramic Tea Boat | Le Carré

Besides being a serving tray and contributing to the aesthetics of the tea ritual, this tea boat is a ceramic container to catch the water. Depending on the infusion technique used, you can dispose of the water used to heat your equipment as well as your rinse water. The water is drained by pouring through the hole on the top corner of the tea boat.

Ceramic Tea Boat | Littoral

Besides being a serving tray and contributing to the aesthetics of the tea ritual, this tea boat is a ceramic container to catch the water. Depending on the infusion technique used, you can dispose of the water used to heat your equipment as well as your rinse water. The water is drained by pouring through the hole on the top corner of the tea boat.

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Countryside Cup | Violet

The rusticity of this cup’s design and its round shape make it comforting to the eye. For those preferring a larger quantity to drink, this cup is perfect format for you.  

Cup by Julie Lavoie | Tenmoku

It was in a teahouse in Japan that the potter Julie Lavoie discovered Tenmoku. On seeing the works of Kamada Koji for the first time, she was inspired by the 'starry skies' effect, unique to this glaze. Like a premonition, this idea of meteors had already appeared in her work before this journey.

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Cup from Aline Bertin | Pistachio

These versatile tea cups are made by ceramist Aline Bertin and are really made to please the drinker: the inside of the cup is glazed to prevent tannins from staining the walls and the matte outside is lightly sanded for a smooth comfortable grip.

Cup from Catherine De Abreu | Méduse

Laval ceramist Catherine De Abreu advocates a contemporary approach to the objects she creates.  As she prepares her ceramic's third firing, the artist lays out laser decals that will add her object's undeniable signature: the jellyfish.  Why this creature? "There is no specific reason ... I find this marine specimen fascinating, it's seducing simply by its beauty."  

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Cup from Jingdezhen | Tenmoku

The elegance and finesse of the Tenmoku glaze contrasts nicely with its host: a dense and textured clay cup. The thickness of this ceramic makes it ideal for serving high temperature teas. If the Tenmoku style dazzles the eye, it is with a tea inside that it truly reveals its magic. 

Cup from Julie Lavoie | Neige

Using a wood-fired kiln, Julie Lavoie, ceramist, creates exquisite porcelain, both rich and rustic with its flames and the delicate imprint of cinders. The result: a rich "living white" effect, both precious and pure in its own way.

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Cup from l'Arbre et la Rivière | Buse

Geneviève Boudreault and Matthieu Huck understand the "Art of Tea", they create work that blends functionality with nobility.

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