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Dryland Antiques

Pretty Hand Painted Brown Glazed Redware Japanese Teapot

Pretty Hand Painted Brown Glazed Redware Japanese Teapot

Regular price $15.00 USD
Regular price Sale price $15.00 USD
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Introducing the Pretty Hand Painted Brown Glazed Redware Japanese Teapot, adorned with a delicate Moriage floral design. This exquisite teapot features a captivating color palette of orange, blue, and white flowers, accented with gold paint and gilding. It is a true work of art. Despite being a vintage piece, this teapot is in good condition, showcasing its lasting quality. Please note that there is a small chip on the spout, as displayed in pictures #6 & #7. Measuring 4 3/4" in height without the lid, this teapot holds 32 oz, making it a perfect size for serving tea to your guests. The combination of the brown glaze, intricate floral design, and gold accents add an elegant touch to any tea-drinking experience. Whether you are a collector, a tea enthusiast, or someone who appreciates the beauty of Japanese craftsmanship, this teapot is a must-have addition to your collection. Don't miss out on the opportunity to own this unique and charming piece. Order your Pretty Hand Painted Brown Glazed Redware Japanese Teapot today and elevate your tea time to a whole new level.

  • Pretty hand-painted Japanese teapot
  • Brown glazed redware
  • Delicate Moriage floral design
  • Features orange, blue, and white flowers with gold paint and gilding
  • Good vintage condition with one small chip on the spout

What is Moriage and what Does it Look Like?
Highly stylized flowers, variations of pastel colors, gilding or gold paint, and applied slip decorations are all characteristics of moriage pieces. The moriage style indicates that the piece referenced the late 19th century interest in Japonisme and the worldwide decorative art interest in exotic designs.
Mostly on Japanese porcelain, it looks not unlike 'cake frosting' in which a diluted clay has been used to give the piece a three-dimensional appearance. A painstaking technique involved building up areas of enamel to produce a three-dimensional effect.

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