Explore Persian Culture, Tea Culture, and more!

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In an Iranian household the Samovar gets turned on in the morning and continuously stays on until it's bed time. The tea is always steaming hot and ready to .

Samovar from Iran _ سماور Samovars made in Persia during the last 100 years or so are based on the Russian style of samovar.

samovar from Iran _ سماور . Persian copper and brass samovar with teapot, tray, bowl and water jug, based on the Russian style of samovar.

Russian tea set with Samovar ~ Samovar is so closely tied with Russia that is considered as an obligatory detail of ancient Russia. It's a fake. A legend says, it was Peter I who brought home the first samovar from Holland. That's another fake. Actually the first Russian samovar appeared 50 years after the reign of Peter I, in 1778 in the Urals. It was made from copper by two Russian brothers Lisitsins (their surname can be translated as 'belong to a fox')in the factory of their father ~

Russian samovar and matching teapot, bright cobalt blue and silver with winter scene of cabin/dacha surrounded by snow-covered trees painted on the side of each, n.

Lot n°718

Samovar Travail russe pour l'Iran, vers 1900. H_39 cm

Russian brass samovar, globular body, for Iranian/Persian market, c.

Rare Antique Imperial Russian Samovars. Award winning Magnificent Barrel Shaped Samovar c.1904, adorned with over 20 Award medals and exhibition stamps. Made by I. F. Kapyrzin Sons in Tula, Russia. Beautiful Stars of David decoration on crown and waist. Pictured with teapot A-18.  Maker: I. F. Kapyrzin Sons in Tula, Russia

Award winning Magnificent Barrel Shaped Samovar adorned with over 20 Award medals and exhibition stamps. Kapyrzin Sons in Tula, Russia. Beautiful Stars of David decoration on crown and waist.

Typically, people in the US and Canada consider England to be the major tea drinking country in Europe, but recent study found that 82 percent of Russians drink tea daily.  The attributes of Russian tea drinking: samovar (meaning "self-boiler" in Russian), loose leaf black tea, pancakes, jam, cubed sugar, sliced lemon, cups in cup holders, porcelain set… Unfortunately, very few people drink tea in accordance with this attributes, because almost no one these days uses a samovar.

A recent study found that 82 percent of Russians drink tea daily. Traditionally, tea making required a samovar (meaning "self-boiler") and loose leaf black tea. However, most now use a kettle and teabags.

'Russian Winter' Samovar Set

Russian Samovars - Unique Russian Gifts and Collectibles for Russian Culture Lover

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