Glazed entirely, white colour.
Volume: ca. 200ml
Gaiwan is one of the most convenient tea brewing vessels. His name is literally a "bowl with a lid", usually complete with a saucer. Its structure makes virtually every stage of making tea extremely simple: sprinkling leaves, pouring water on them, pouring the infusion into cups. For brewing teas that we do not know, just open the lid to control the degree of brewing the leaves. Porcelain glazed gaiwan is a universal dish, it does not absorb odors, you can use it for various types of teas, and use detergents to clean it.
Hand made, glazed. The glaze in its color is not even, shimmering with shades of green, applied unevenly, on the edges it covers the clay only to a lesser extent, which in effect gives a dark brown colour. The foot of the cup is unglazed in brick-red colour.
Volume: ca. 70ml
Author: Im Man-jae
The teacup was made by the esteemed Korean master of traditional ceramics. The enamel colour is the result of a skillful selection of natural ingredients included in it. The cups were fired in a traditional wood-burning kiln.
Handmade, entirely glazed. The blue coloured glaze has many shades in form of glaze flows occuring during the firing. The shades change from ligh-turquoise at the rim to dark blue at the bottom of the cup.
Ceramic teacup with volume quite typical for japanese green tea cups. The glaze starting to flow during the firing resulting in beautiful and decorative shades of the colour. The cup is dishwasher safe.
Completely glazed, milky-white, decorated with blue or orange dots. It has a handle located on the side, at a 90-degree angle to the spout.
Volume: ca. 200ml
A small teapot in a form popular in Asia with a handle on the side, completely glazed, making it suitable for all types of tea. It does not have a built-in strainer, so it will be ideal as a teapot to serve the finished infusion. Two versions of decorations are available: with blue or orange dots.
Hand made, in sand color, completely glazed with transparent glaze. Uneven texture, uneven rim, enamel in the form of drips. Black particles clearly visible in the basic material.
Author: Gil Sung, signed
A bowl made by hand by one of the finest Korean ceramists, bearing the title of a living treasure of national culture. Irregular form, uneven texture, enamel taking the form of drips in places, are the features of the Ido style, called "Jeong-ho" in Korea. The uneven, almost rough and careless form of the cup, however, surprises with its lightness and refinement behind the apparent imperfection. A bowl burnt in a traditional wood-burning kiln.