ORIGIN: Yun Nan, China
DESCRIPTION: Made in Jingdezhen, China, this 9999 (99.99%) pure silver handmade Si Ting silver pot is a beautiful teapot. The exquisite manufacturing process of a whole silver pot is different from that of ordinary, bonded silver teapots. The mouth of the whole silver pot is beaten out slowly from inside to outside, and the bottom of the pot is formed by beating rather than welding in place. Therefore, silver pots made by whole silver has the highest silver content. The craft of making a hammered whole silver pots requires not only the skilled craftsmen, but also the long-term aesthetic upkeep. In addition to the handle and lid, the pot's body is formed by a single silver plate, without welding and filling, and is made by manual hammering ('Su hu').
MATERIAL: 99.99% Pure Silver with Tianyunu sandalwood handle
CAPACITY： Between 100ml and 110ml.
Allow 3-4 business days for order fulfillment. Delivery time is approximately 15-30 days via EMS standard courier service (EUB).
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Teapots are an unforgettable part of China's exquisite life. In daily play, collection and tea banquets, each teapot has its own important position. A teapot is a small world that accommodates everything.
Mr. Feng Xianming, an expert on ancient ceramic appraisal, once described in his book, "The pear-style pot, one of the pot styles, began in the Yuan Dynasty and became popular in the Ming Dynasty. It was named because its shape resembles a pear", also known as Si Ting. Today, Tong Xin She Teahouse brings to you a 9999 sterling silver Si Ting teapot from "Hong Kee Treasures", a century-old pot making family.
Boiling water in a silver pot can make the water soft and smooth, giving it a better taste.
"Ruofu silk water" means that the water boiled in a silver pot is as soft and smooth as silk, which makes the tea more flavorful and has a long taste.
Silver is a beautiful silver-white metal with good ductility. Silver tea sets have also been highly praised by celebrities and refined scholars throughout the ages, and have been a status symbol since ancient times. Our use of silver pots can be traced back to before the Warring States Period, and flourished in the Tang and Song Dynasties. In all dynasties, it has been believed that "silver pots are the most valuable for boiling water, and silver pots are the most respected for making tea."
Lu Yu, the tea sage, was fond of tea all his life and was good at it. He once mentioned in the "Tea Classic": "The pot is made of silver, which is elegant and clean. It can completely maintain the original flavor of tea and last for a long time."
"The hand falls into one hammer, and four hammers form one pattern."
Every handmade silver teapot is a valuable tea set, and it is also a beautiful work of art.
Si Ting, surnamed Lu, was a famous pot maker in the Qing Dynasty. Most people make pear-shaped pots and form their own style. The pear-shaped pots made by later generations are full of personality, as graceful as a girl without losing dignity. Therefore, its name "Siting" is the specific name of this pot style. As people's living customs, aesthetic tastes and tastes continue to improve, the shape and function of teapots are also constantly evolving.
When Hong Ji Bao Zang created the silver pot version of Si Ting, he retained the handsome and elegant style characteristics of the Si Ting tea pot and the graceful and natural curves of the pot body to the greatest extent, but also gave full play to the characteristics of the raw silver. Different from the simplicity and restraint of the purple sand Si Ting teapot, the Si Ting silver teapot is eye-catching and brilliant, but not overly ostentatious. It belongs to the kind of favorite that is low-key but cannot hide its strength, ordinary but unique.
You can see the curves on both sides of the body of the Si Ting silver teapot, flowing down from the base of the button, varicose outwards at the lid, naturally curving inwards through the shoulders, expanding outwards at the abdomen, and retracting at the bottom of the pot. The five curves of the button, cover, shoulder, belly and bottom change naturally and continuously, neatly and neatly.
The body of the pot is represented by the most classic mallet pattern in silver pot craftsmanship. The neat and orderly mallet pattern makes the small pot look extraordinary in texture, and you can't put it down even more when you play with it in your hand. The spout adopts a streamlined design, which perfectly matches the curve of the pot body. Even the water outlet is a gentle curve.
The "Hongji Treasure" in Heqing, Yunnan began during the Guangxu period of the Qing Dynasty and has been passed down for five generations. They still insist on using traditional pot-making techniques. As the fourth generation descendant of "Hong Kee Treasures", Mr. Hong Jike is proficient in a variety of handmade pot making techniques.
Hong Jike, Bai ethnic group, was born in 1971. The fourth generation successor of "Hong Kee Treasure". The ninth batch of intangible cultural heritage projects in Heqing County, the representative inheritor of silver jewelry forging technology (Heqing silver forging technology).
His ancestors have been silversmiths for five generations. Since childhood, he has learned the traditional craftsmanship of gold, silver and copper crafts from his father. In 1988, he was able to independently complete the production of metal crafts. In 2005, he went to Tibetan areas to engage in the production of Tibetan Buddhist supplies. During this period, he designed and produced the "Gilded Buddha Statue". In 2007, he returned to his hometown and started making handmade silver pots and sterling silver tea sets. After more than thirty years of hard work, he has frequently produced excellent works. His works have been collected many times, and his creative styles are diversified, profound and original.