Wedgwood Drabware Teapot and Stand England Circa 1825


Wedgwood made this drabware teapot and stand in Staffordshire, England, in the first quarter of the 19th century, circa 1825.
The design is simple and elegant, and the decoration is minimal, with only a bit of gilt trim accentuating the shape.
Circular, short, and wide the teapot is very stable and large enough for at least two cups of tea.
Due to the organic nature of drabware, slightly uneven color is standard and is caused by the chemical reaction between the clear glaze and raw colored clays during the firing process.
Dimensions: 8.5″ from spout to end of handle x 7″ diameter for the stand x 5″ height
Condition: Excellent with very, very slight rubbing to the gilt and slight wear to the glaze of the stand (from use with the teapot) [see images].

In stock

Background of Drabware: Wedgwood invented drabware in the very early 19th century, circa 1800. Drabware is made with colored clay. Its colors vary from light taupe to dark olive and dark brown. Other earthenware pottery is made from off-white clay and colored with glazes and enamels.

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