Teapots and rituals

Teapots, matcha accessories, gaiwan, Gong Fu Cha teapots, Senchado and everything you need to preapre tea.

per page

Japanese Teapot | Opal

L’allure est anglaise, mais bel et bien de confection japonaise, on y devinait justement quelques détails du pays nippon. Cette théière s’avère être un bon choix de type classique avec juste ce qu’il faut de coquetterie.

Kyusu | Tako

Of Japanese manufacture, Senchado teapots are typical of the country.

Blue China Gaiwan from Ye Juan | BC-2

A true collection piece, this hand painted Gaiwan is simply exquisite. Painted by Jingdezhen’s very talented Ye Juan.

Gaiwan | Ziluolan

This small cup comes with a lid and saucer and is used especially for infusing large leaf teas.

Kyusu from Gyokko | Cha Uzu

At the venerable age of 80, Japanese ceramist Gyokko is still an active artist whose energy do not seem to fade. He manages to keep in artistic vision: offering teapots that are both affordable, artisanal and complex.

Kyusu from Gyokko | Kitte

At the venerable age of 80, Japanese ceramist Gyokko is still an active artist whose energy do not seem to fade. He manages to keep in artistic vision: offering teapots that are both affordable, artisanal and complex.

Chawan from L’Arbre et la Rivière | Hermine

 Would you like to know more about this product?  We will add a full description soon so watch this space.

Kyusu from Murata | M2

This teapot was created by the Japanese ceramist Yoshiki Murata. The workshop of this potter is located in the coastal town of Tokoname in Aichi Prefecture. Turned by hand, this object is made with local clay. The patterns on the sides are created by applying seaweed to the clay at the moment of firing.

Kyusu from Murata | M3

This teapot was created by the Japanese ceramist Yoshiki Murata. The workshop of this potter is located in the coastal town of Tokoname in Aichi Prefecture. Turned by hand, this object is made with local clay. The patterns on the sides are created by applying seaweed to the clay at the moment of firing.

Naoshi (Chasen Holder) from Makiko | Vanille

An almost essential accessory for anyone using a chasen, the naoshi (chasen-holder) preserves the shape of the whisk while enabling it to dry properly. In fact, drying a chasen upside down with the handle on a table increases the  risk of surplus moisture in the base, where the fine fronds bind to the bamboo handle.

Tea Travel Kit | Expedition

For the die-hard tea fan, here is a complete set specifically designed to be carried around.

Tea Travel Kit | Odyssey

For the die-hard tea fan, here is a complete set specifically designed to be carried around.

Previous Next