Hand Embossed Brass Tea Samovar
Make this beautiful handicraft yours! Even breakfast tea tastes better with this ornamental samovar. Handmade samovar embossed copperware is often exhibited on shelves as part of the decorative furniture of the house. Hence, this hammered Uzbek brass tea samovar will be a delicate utility in your kitchen. However, the samovar is no longer that “clever” as a contemporary device, yet it is stunning and certainly unique. In the past samovar was the middle of any Russian home around which all the household contributors gathered collectively to drink tea and have a talk.
Because, samovar symbolizes such everlasting ideas as hospitality, kindness, pleasant dialogue, relaxation, cosines and remedy of the home. Intricately hand-stamped and hammered beautiful pattern makes it out of the box. The copper embossing workshop of Bukhara with engraved figures and motifs reflects in this oriental kettle.
****INTERESTING FACTS YOU MAY WANT TO KNOW ABOUT SAMOVAR****
The first samovar-makers were the Lisitsyn brothers, Russians, Ivan Fyodorovich and Nazar Fyodorovich who are historically recorded. From their childhood, they were engaged in metalworking at the brass factory of their father, Fyodor Ivanovich Lisitsyn. In 1778 they made a samovar, and the same year Nazar Lisitsyn registered the first samovar-making factory in Russia. Although they are not the inventors of the samovar, they were the first documented samovar-makers. Moreover, their various and beautiful samovar designs became very influential throughout the later history of samovar-making. These and other early producers lived in Tula a city known for its metalworkers and arms-makers. Since the 18th century, Tula has been also the main centre of Russian samovar production, with bulky samovar being the brand mark of the city.
Soviet Rustic Style Samovar / Hand Embossed Brass Tea Samovar
A Russian saying equivalent to “carrying coal to Newcastle” is “to travel to Tula with one’s own samovar”. By the 19th century, samovars were already a common feature of Russian tea culture. Later, Russians produced samovars in large numbers and exported them to Central Asia where the samovar has become an important attribute of their household and particularly well-suited to tea drinking in a communal setting over centuries. So, for an earthy addition to your existing décor, you simply cannot go wrong with our craftsmen’s handmade SAMOVARS made of copper with engraved or embossed calligraphic motifs that are the best choice for your decor.
If you visit our country don’t hesitate “to sit by the samovar” and have a leisurely talk while drinking tea from a samovar.
We deliver all orders by Uzbekistan Registered Post which takes a minimum of 10-21 business days to reach anywhere in the world. In case, you are looking for the delivery any sooner, please ask for priority shipping at an extra cost. Processing time is 1-3 business days, not including weekends or holidays.