Fayoum Pottery School Ornamental Teapot - Pomegranate Living
Fayoum Pottery School Ornamental Teapot - Pomegranate Living
Fayoum Pottery School Ornamental Teapot - Pomegranate Living
Fayoum Pottery School Ornamental Teapot - Pomegranate Living
Fayoum Pottery School Ornamental Teapot - Pomegranate Living
Fayoum Pottery School Ornamental Teapot - Pomegranate Living
Fayoum Pottery School Ornamental Teapot - Pomegranate Living
Fayoum Pottery School Ornamental Teapot - Pomegranate Living
Fayoum Pottery School Ornamental Teapot - Pomegranate Living
Fayoum Pottery School Ornamental Teapot - Pomegranate Living
Fayoum Pottery School Ornamental Teapot - Pomegranate Living
Fayoum Pottery School

Fayoum Pottery School Ornamental Teapot

1 in stock

  • Handmade in Egypt
  • Size: 17(L) x 15(W) x 8(H) cms
  • Material: Clay handmade by a student of the Fayoum Pottery School in Egypt
  • Handwash only & not suitable for the microwave
  • The scale of this piece makes it best displayed as an ornamental piece

The Fayoum Pottery School Ornamental Teapot has a charming shape with a side-fixed handle and small spout. It's a small piece so is probably best displayed as a decorative object rather than a daily-use teapot!

Made entirely by hand by one of the students of the Fayoum Pottery School in Egypt, its design features stylised palm leaves interspersed with blue dots and against a cream background.

It has a lovely sculptural silhouette and would look wonderful on a sideboard or as part of a larger teapot collection.

The Fayoum Pottery School was started in the 1980s by Swiss potter Evelyne Porret and her husband Michel Pastore in a small hamlet called Tunis in Fayoum, an oasis south-west of Cairo. 

As the hamlet is set in an agricultural area and along the shores of a large salt-water lake called Lake Qaroun, many of the students take inspiration from local rural pastoral or fishing scenes for their designs.

As each piece is made entirely by hand, there are variations in size, pattern and colour which add to its charm and should be considered a mark of the potter who made it. No two pieces are alike, though many can be grouped or used together beautifully.

To learn more about the Fayoum Pottery School and to see the full collection, please click here

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