Cups and accessories

All the essential accessories for preparing tea.

Tea Jar from Mr Lin

The Taiwanese potter Lin Jianhong from Luku in Taiwan, refined his study of ceramic art with the great masters of Japan.

Kabaizaiku Tea Box | Raw Wood

This japanese tea caddy is entirely clad in cherry wood, one of japan's emblematic trees.

Kabaizaiku Tea Box | Lacquered Wood

This japanese tea caddy is entirely clad in cherry wood, one of japan's emblematic trees.

Kabazaiku Tea Box | Jô

This japanese tea caddy is entirely clad in cherry wood, one of japan's emblematic trees.

Purion Tea Jar from Lin’s Ceramics | Gothic

Though a porous container is prohibited for most teas, it is quite different for Pu Er which improves in a more permeable material.

Tile from Lin's Ceramics | Purion

Purion Tile running the line between a tea boat and a serving tray, this platter is entirely made of purion, a remarkable material created by Lin’s Ceramics studios after 10 years of research. Perfectly suited for the gong fu cha ceremony, purion is a material that gains from every use, every tea it encounters, absorbing tannins and aromatic oils into its porous surface. We like its raw yet refined aspect.

Tea Jar from Mr Shao SO-14

This earthenware jar comes to us directly from a young artisan from Yixing, Shao Guo Jun. Shao Guo Jun was born and educated in the city of Ding Shan. There he learned traditional pottery techniques with some of the greatest masters. 

Ceramic Tea Boat | Panorama

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.

Kabaizaiku Tea Box | Inox

This Japanese tea caddy is clad in cherry wood, one of Japan's emblematic trees.

Tea Jar from Mr Wang | Feng Cao

An inspiring discovery for Camellia Sinensis, our range of Yixing teapots, from where this originates, is enriched by this artist.

Bamboo Tea Boat by CS | Duo

Not only do they make elegant serving trays, bamboo tea boats also collect water during your tea preparation and service.

Tea Jar from l'Arbre et la Rivière

This jar is the winning design of Matthew Huck, made as part of our 2011 contest "Terre et Thé". Though a porous container is prohibited for most teas, it is quite different for Pu Er which improves in a more permeable material. The wood firing provides shades of orange that vary in intensity from one jar to another and makes yours unique!

Tea Jar from Mrs Sheng SG-24

Recipient of numerous awards, Mrs Sheng has her own pottery studio where she makes pieces prized by collectors.

Bamboo Tea Boat by CS | Solo

Not only do they make elegant serving trays, bamboo tea boats also collect water during your tea preparation and service.

Bamboo Tea Tray by CS

We designed this tray in collaboration with artisans of bamboo in Asia.

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