WAVE PATTERN NAMBU IRONWARE CAST IRON TEAPOT 20.3OZ(600ML)
$125.00

Wave Pattern Nambu Ironware Cast Iron Teapot 20.3oz(600ml)

USD $125

Only 17 pieces in stock!

This is a cast iron teapot with a wave pattern made of Nambu ironware in Morioka City, Iwate Prefecture in the Tohoku region.

The wave pattern is called "Seigaiha", which is a traditional Japanese pattern that reminds us of the blessings of the vast ocean. The infinitely expanding wave pattern is an auspicious one that expresses wishes for happiness that will last forever and for a peaceful life.

It comes with the stainless steel strainer on the inside.
Handle can be folded down.
Do not use over an open flame, as the coating on the inside may peel off to prevent rusting.

Nambu ironware teapots have stylish and timeless design, and are easy to use. It has a high heat retention capacity, so the brewed tea does not get cold easily, also the enameled interior is easier to clean.

The charm of Nambu ironware is that it can be used for decades, sometimes for generations. Please use it in your daily life and enjoy the changes it undergoes over time.

*Important note regarding the difference in shading and red spots seen on Nambu ironware

During the production of an iron kettle, there is a process in which the entire kettle is fired in order to apply an oxide coating to prevent rust. At this time, depending on the condition of the fire and the unevenness of the temperature, a pattern may appear on the surface of the iron kettle. Red spots can also be seen, but these are thought to be the result of too high a temperature.
There is no problem in use, so please rest assured of its product quality.

PRODUCT DETAIL

  • Quantity: 1
  • Dimension: 【Teapot】15cm(5.9in) x H17cm(6.7in)
  • Capacity: 0.6L(20.3oz)
  • Material: Cast Iron
  • Origin: Made in Japan

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ABOUT NANBU IRONWARE

Nambu ironware, a representative of Japanese ironware, is a cast pure iron craft that has been continued since around the Edo period in the Morioka City area of Iwate Prefecture in the Tohoku region. The name comes from the region where it was made in the old days, known as the Nambu domain.Combining robustness and delicate design, Nambu ironware has more functional advantages than its attractive appearance.

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About METALWORKS

In Japan, gold, silver, copper, tin, and iron are called "Gokin (five metals)" and have been used as materials for metalworking since ancient times. Each metal has a different luster, workability, strength, thermal conductivity, heat retention, moisture resistance, corrosion resistance, etc., and techniques to utilize these characteristics have developed in various regions.From daily necessities such as pots, kettles, and accessories to works of art that represent the times such as tea ceremony utensils, Japanese swords, and Buddhist bells, a wide variety of metalwork has been produced in each era.

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