new products of shouzhen workshop/Cheng(2010-1-20))


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Postby Herb_Master » Jun 17th, '09, 16:13

Also, by the way, that papercut Butterfly is stunning. :D
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Postby finddream2020 » Jun 18th, '09, 12:15

i like "Inside Painting", it is a amazing china traditional artist.

tomorrow, i will tell you more about inside painting.today it is too late for me.

yes, we also make yixing tea jars. we sell jars in china all the time.

what do you say is like the jars below?

Image

Image

Image
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Postby t4texas » Jun 18th, '09, 16:47

Nice jars. Are they double-lidded?

Edited to ask: What is the capacity for these jars?
Last edited by t4texas on Jun 18th, '09, 18:57, edited 1 time in total.
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Postby clareandromeda » Jun 18th, '09, 16:58

they're beautiful.
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Postby finddream2020 » Jun 19th, '09, 06:43

t4texas wrote:Nice jars. Are they double-lidded?

Edited to ask: What is the capacity for these jars?


the frist one and the third one is 500ml

the sencond one is 700ml
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Postby Herb_Master » Jun 19th, '09, 07:34

How much would they cost, if you sold them online?

How good is the seal, are they suitable for long term aging, or better for daily use tea?

Can you post photos of the insides of the lid, and jar tops ?
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Postby t4texas » Jun 19th, '09, 08:18

finddream2020 wrote:
t4texas wrote:Nice jars. Are they double-lidded?

Edited to ask: What is the capacity for these jars?


the frist one and the third one is 500ml

the sencond one is 700ml


Thanks. And do they have double lids? Two lids?
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Postby t4texas » Jun 19th, '09, 08:19

The lixing teapot no longer appears in your first post in this thread. Have you withdrawn it?
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Postby finddream2020 » Jun 19th, '09, 08:58

Herb_Master wrote:How much would they cost, if you sold them online?

How good is the seal, are they suitable for long term aging, or better for daily use tea?

Can you post photos of the insides of the lid, and jar tops ?


yes, i have post on my website, more pics you can see my site.

it is suitable for long term aging.
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Postby finddream2020 » Jun 19th, '09, 09:13

t4texas wrote:The lixing teapot no longer appears in your first post in this thread. Have you withdrawn it?

we are not withdrawn the lixing teapot,but we don't know why it didn't appear on the teachat,you can see the detail on my website.
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Postby coloradopu » Jun 19th, '09, 18:15

love the jars

do you make them there . and can you make them in different clay?

is there a mold or are they hand made?
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Postby finddream2020 » Jun 19th, '09, 22:54

we use a mold to make the jars.

and the yixing clay jar only use the common zi ni, not the best clay like the teapot we made.

and we can't make this use good or other clay. because the good clay is very few, so we don't wast good clay to make a jar.
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Postby Chip » Jul 2nd, '09, 12:36

Moderator edit: Per guidelines under Teaware Artisans, ONE topic per artisan member. This is to be fair to all artisans.

Therefore, I have quoted all posts under the second topic created by Finddream2020/Chen, and they appear here. I did this as a courtesy to the posters who replied.

Thanks for your cooperation and understanding,
Chip

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finddream2020 wrote:There is an old saying in china about GaiWan: The Gai is like the sky, The Saucer is like the earth, and the Wan is like the people in the middle of the sky and earth.
This special bowl had to be large enough to accommodate the implements and actions of tea brewing, yet small enough to be held comfortably in the hands for drinking. The term for this versatile piece of equipment was simply chawan tea bowl.
Technically, because of its small size –usually no more than 4 inches across– the term should be gaibei (covered cup) but since he traditional vessel for tea drinking had always been some form of bowl, “gaiwan” was adopted.

Because of its elegance, functionality and ease of use (after a little practice, of course), the gaiwan has long been recognized in China as the universal tool of tea preparation… in the teahouse, at home or in the field. The gaiwan’s universal practicality, superior control and versatility through all families and styles of tea make it the perfect vessel in which to explore the widest range of the world’s teas.

The GaiWan is very useful.
1. The saucer can avoid people getting scald from the hot water.
2. You don't need to move the cover, just move a half. So you will not eat the leaf but drink the tea.

Now our workshop has made these Yixing Gaiwans with Perfect clay. See the pictures below.
Image

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brandon wrote:These are way too big for me. Is is possible to make gaiwans 80-100ml?

Do the wider shaped gaiwans pour well, or are they meant for drinking?

Thanks!

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finddream2020 wrote:Yeah, we will make the 80-100ml later.

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finddream2020 wrote:
brandon wrote:Do the wider shaped gaiwans pour well, or are they meant for drinking?

And i am sorry, what do you mean by this? I am not very good at english

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cheaton wrote:
finddream2020 wrote:
brandon wrote:Do the wider shaped gaiwans pour well, or are they meant for drinking?

And i am sorry, what do you mean by this? I am not very good at english


I think he is asking if they are meant for pouring into a cup, or for drinking directly from the bowl? (Old style or "grandpa" style drinking directly from the gaiwan instead of pouring into a cup). I would guess they are good for either.

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finddream2020 wrote:Generally, We drink directly from it in china.

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TIM wrote:
finddream2020 wrote:Generally, We drink directly from it in china.


Hi Chen- Are these mold made or hand thrown? The shape of the third one is beautiful!
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Postby finddream2020 » Jul 3rd, '09, 04:46

All these Gaiwans are half-hand made.
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Postby Herb_Master » Jul 14th, '09, 16:46

Chen I continue to visit your site, I feel another purchase is imminent but can never make my mind up and have now wasted my Father's day discount coupon.

One thing that occasionally I find frustrating is that not all of the teapots identify the size.

Model: head of lung 001
Model: last of lung001
Model: leyun001
Model: paozun001
Model: xishi001

Perhaps you could update the website to include the sizes?
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