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Glorious Gifts : Russian Gifts : Samovars

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Tiny Hand-Painted Samovar
 

Tiny Hand-Painted Samovar

$119.99

Height: 5' Metric: 13 cm Volume: 1 liter Type: decorative Availability: ships within 6-12 business days Origin: Russian Federation Product Details This tiny Russian samovar is a beautiful decorative piece of art, hand-painted in Lipetsk, Russia. It is 100% authentic and would definitely make a wonderful gift to anyone interested in Russian culture. Important: Variations in the painting pattern are acceptable, as each and every set is hand-painted; hence, unique and unparalleled. MORE INFO / RELATED STORY: SAMOVAR HISTORY Samovar is a purely Russian invention. It is used for making tea. In the 17th century tea was delivered to Russia from the territory of West Mongolia and it was used as medicine among the nobility. Tea was a competitor of 'sbiten', the most favourite drink in Russia back then. Its components were: hot water, medicinal herbs and honey. In the 18th century in the Urals and Tula samovar-kitchens were invented. They were divided into three parts - two of them devoted to meals cooking, and the third one wholly devoted to tea-making. Sbitennik and samovar-kitchen were samovar prototypes. There were different ways of manufacturing the first samovars. Samovars were produced in the Urals, Moscow, Saint-Petersburg, Tula; and later in Vladimirskaya, Yaroslavskaya and Vyatskaya provinces. The first samovar factory was founded in Tula by Nasar Usitsin in 1778. This town of gunsmiths became famous throughout the world as the center of samovar manufacture. Tula had everything that was needed for such industry: rich ore mines, highly qualified masters skilled in working metals and location (Tula is situated only 200 kilometres south of Moscow). Samovar manufacture soon became to be very profitable. Handicraftsmen were quickly turning into manufacturers; workshops were transformed into samovar manufactures. In 1826 there were only eight samovar factories, whereas in 1896 there were already seventy. Samovars were made out of cupronickel, red and green copper, pinchbeck, and in special cases - out of silver. Some samovars were plated with gold or silver, but brass was always the basic metal. In the course of the centuries samovar shapes changed. By the end of the 19th century the number of samovar types reached 165. Yet, it was almost impossible to fully mechanize the samovars manufacture. Tools used for samovar making were not changing and by hand assembly allowed for only five-six samovars to be produced per day. The highest peak of samovar manufacture in Tula was reached in the 80s of the 19th century. Samovar was not only a feature of home comfort, the symbol of Russian hospitality, but also a kind of a mascot. Among articles of folk domestic art samovars occupy a special place. They are often viewed not only as domestic utensils, but also as real works of applied arts. Each true samovar master always wanted to astonish his customers by his creativity. Conservative design and durability in combination with decorative qualities draw interest to samovars of the people all over the world. Tula samovars were represented at many exhibitions in Russia and abroad. Manufacturers taking part at the exhibitions were constantly awarded with medals, the reprints of which often appeared on their samovars after that. Tula samovars were spread all over Russia. At the fairs one could find samovars of very different shapes: vase-shaped, pear-shaped, wine-glass-shaped, etc. Prices reduction in the process of manufacture caused standardization of samovar shapes. The so-called cylindrical samovars became widely spread. Originally Tula produced coal samovars (the water in them was heated up by charcoal), kerosene samovars and combined variants, the water in which could be heated up by any kind of fuel. Prices were set in direct dependence with shape, material and dimension of a samovar. Simple samovars were sold in bulk. Articles of complicated shapes (presents, samovars made to order) were sold by the piece. During the whole of the 19th century portable samovars were produced in Tula. As a rule, they were multi-sided, cubic and right-angled. Over the two hundred years, production technology improved considerably. Now presses and conveyor lines are widely employed. Casting under pressure is also widespread. At 'Shtamp' plant nickel-plating automatic line was introduced. Samovars here are decorated by art rolling. The plant produces samovars of different types: coal (of six versions) and - from 1956 - electrical (volume 2-3 litres; for buffets), combined and painted. Folk traditions keep on existing and developing. Gorgeous samovars - authentic works of art - are still produced in Russia. Samovars are still awarded with prizes and medals at national and international exhibitions.

Traditional Samovar Set
 

Traditional Samovar Set

$349.99

Dimensions: height: c. 14' Metric: height: 35 cm Volume: 3 liters Type: electric / functional Voltage: 220 volts, 1.25 KVt (no voltage converter necessary; simple plug adaptor would do) Availability: ships within 6-12 business days Origin: Russian Federation PRODUCT DETAILS: The traditional samovar set in front of you consists of a remanufactured authentic nickel-plated electric Russian samovar (fully functional and ready to make tea) of a traditional shape and a nickel-plated teapot that goes on top of the samovar. Matching nickel-plated round tray may be included in your order at an additional cost of $69.95. The whole set is 100% original, made and imported from Russia. Would definitely make a wonderful gift to anyone interested in Russian culture. MORE INFO / RELATED STORY: SAMOVAR HISTORY Samovar is a purely Russian invention. It is used for making tea. In the 17th century tea was delivered to Russia from the territory of West Mongolia and it was used as medicine among the nobility. Tea was a competitor of 'sbiten', the most favourite drink in Russia back then. Its components were: hot water, medicinal herbs and honey. In the 18th century in the Urals and Tula samovar-kitchens were invented. They were divided into three parts - two of them devoted to meals cooking, and the third one wholly devoted to tea-making. Sbitennik and samovar-kitchen were samovar prototypes. There were different ways of manufacturing the first samovars. Samovars were produced in the Urals, Moscow, Saint-Petersburg, Tula; and later in Vladimirskaya, Yaroslavskaya and Vyatskaya provinces. The first samovar factory was founded in Tula by Nasar Usitsin in 1778. This town of gunsmiths became famous throughout the world as the center of samovar manufacture. Tula had everything that was needed for such industry: rich ore mines, highly qualified masters skilled in working metals and location (Tula is situated only 200 kilometres south of Moscow). Samovar manufacture soon became to be very profitable. Handicraftsmen were quickly turning into manufacturers; workshops were transformed into samovar manufactures. In 1826 there were only eight samovar factories, whereas in 1896 there were already seventy. Samovars were made out of cupronickel, red and green copper, pinchbeck, and in special cases - out of silver. Some samovars were plated with gold or silver, but brass was always the basic metal. In the course of the centuries samovar shapes changed. By the end of the 19th century the number of samovar types reached 165. Yet, it was almost impossible to fully mechanize the samovars manufacture. Tools used for samovar making were not changing and by hand assembly allowed for only five-six samovars to be produced per day. The highest peak of samovar manufacture in Tula was reached in the 80s of the 19th century. Samovar was not only a feature of home comfort, the symbol of Russian hospitality, but also a kind of a mascot. Among articles of folk domestic art samovars occupy a special place. They are often viewed not only as domestic utensils, but also as real works of applied arts. Each true samovar master always wanted to astonish his customers by his creativity. Conservative design and durability in combination with decorative qualities draw interest to samovars of the people all over the world. Tula samovars were represented at many exhibitions in Russia and abroad. Manufacturers taking part at the exhibitions were constantly awarded with medals, the reprints of which often appeared on their samovars after that. Tula samovars were spread all over Russia. At the fairs one could find samovars of very different shapes: vase-shaped, pear-shaped, wine-glass-shaped, etc. Prices reduction in the process of manufacture caused standardization of samovar shapes. The so-called cylindrical samovars became widely spread. Originally Tula produced coal samovars (the water in them was heated up by charcoal), kerosene samovars and combined variants, the water in which could be heated up by any kind of fuel. Prices were set in direct dependence with shape, material and dimension of a samovar. Simple samovars were sold in bulk. Articles of complicated shapes (presents, samovars made to order) were sold by the piece. During the whole of the 19th century portable samovars were produced in Tula. As a rule, they were multi-sided, cubic and right-angled. Over the two hundred years, production technology improved considerably. Now presses and conveyor lines are widely employed. Casting under pressure is also widespread. At 'Shtamp' plant nickel-plating automatic line was introduced. Samovars here are decorated by art rolling. The plant produces samovars of different types: coal (of six versions) and - from 1956 - electrical (volume 2-3 litres; for buffets), combined and painted. Folk traditions keep on existing and developing. Gorgeous samovars - authentic works of art - are still produced in Russia. Samovars are still awarded with prizes and medals at national and international exhibitions.

Traditional Nickel-Plated Samovar Set
 

Traditional Nickel-Plated Samovar Set

$489.99

Gorgeous nickel-plated electric samovar set (samovar, teapot and tray). Samovar volume: 1.5 liters. Voltage: 220 volts, 1.25 KVt (no voltage converter necessary; simple plug adaptor would do). Ships: within 6-12 business days.

Polished Brass Samovar
 

Polished Brass Samovar

$999.99

Height: 20-22'. Polished brass. Please contact us to enquire about the exact shipping cost before placing your order.

Brass Samovar
 

Brass Samovar

$1,199.99

Height: 20-22'. Polished brass. Please contact us to enquire about the exact shipping cost before placing your order.

'Troika' Samovar Set
 

'Troika' Samovar Set

$3,499.99

This nickel-plated brass samovar set has been made at the world-famous samovar factory in Tula, Russia. As is the case with all exclusive items, it has been manufactured according to the centuries-old Russian samovar-making traditions. The set comprises a ball-shaped samovar, a round tray, a chimney, and a bowl. The samovar features elaborate patterns, including a three-horse sleigh (troika) and snowflakes. Without a doubt, this set will add value to any collection. Volume: 5 liters. Length (with handles): 13.5' (342 mm). Width (with tap): 11.5' (293 mm). Height: 17.3' (440 mm). Weight: 10.8 lbs (4.9 kg). Type: combined (coal or electricity). Please contact us to enquire about the exact shipping cost before placing your order.

'Samovar' Christmas Ornament with Bell
 

'Samovar' Christmas Ornament with Bell

$15.23

Unique hand-carved and handpainted Russian Christmas ornament imported from the capital of Russia, Moscow. Each and every one of our Christmas ornaments is an outstanding work of art - carved from wood and painted by a professional Russian decorative artist. They are so authentic that decorating your Christmas tree with them will give it a distinctive touch of the snowy festive Russia. .and of course they would make the best Christmas gifts this winter! Height: 3.5-5 inches. Price given per item. Imported from Moscow, Russia.

'Russia' Samovar Set
 

'Russia' Samovar Set

$3,999.99

This nickel-plated brass samovar set has been made at the world-famous samovar factory in Tula, Russia. As is the case with all exclusive items, it has been manufactured according to the centuries-old Russian samovar-making traditions. The set comprises a vase-shaped samovar, a round tray, a chimney, and a bowl. The samovar features elaborate patterns, including the word 'Russia' in Cyrillic and the Russian coat of arms at the front and the Moscow Kremlin at the back. Without a doubt, this set will add value to any collection. Volume: 7 liters. Length (with handles): 14.6' (372 mm). Width (with tap): 11.1' (281 mm). Height: 19.3' (490 mm). Weight: 13 lbs (5.9 kg). Type: combined (coal or electricity). Please contact us to enquire about the exact shipping cost before placing your order.

'Autumn Samovar' Magnet
 

'Autumn Samovar' Magnet

$5.25

Height: 3 inches. Fridge magnet in a shape of a samovar (a purely Russian invention; a 'container' used for making tea). Hand carved, hand painted and hand lacquered. Imported from Moscow, Russia. Ships in packs of 5. Please indicate whether you would like 5 items of the same style or an assortment through the checkout comment form. One or more magnet may only be ordered in combination with a product from any category other than Keychains or Magnets. Please email us to get a quote on quantities larger than 5.

'Green Samovar' Magnet
 

'Green Samovar' Magnet

$5.25

Height: 3 inches. Fridge magnet in a shape of a samovar (a purely Russian invention; a 'container' used for making tea). Hand carved, hand painted and hand lacquered. Imported from Moscow, Russia. Ships in packs of 5. Please indicate whether you would like 5 items of the same style or an assortment through the checkout comment form. One or more magnet may only be ordered in combination with a product from any category other than Keychains or Magnets. Please email us to get a quote on quantities larger than 5.

'Rowan-Berry' Samovar Set
 

'Rowan-Berry' Samovar Set

$399.99

Dimensions: height: c. 14' diameter: c. 7.5' Metric: height: 35 cm diameter: 18.75 cm Volume: 3 liters Type: electric / functional Voltage: 220 volts, 1.25 KVt (no voltage converter necessary; simple plug adaptor would do) Availability: ships within 6-12 business days Origin: Russian Federation PRODUCT DETAILS: The gorgeous 'Rowan-Berry' electric samovar set in front of you consists of an authentic 'ryumka' (shot glass)-shaped hand-painted Russian electric samovar (fully functional and ready to make tea), a handsome hand-painted tray and a beautiful hand-painted porcelain teapot. The whole set is 100% original, made and imported from Russia. Would definitely make a wonderful gift to anyone interested in Russian culture. Important: Slight variations in the painting pattern are acceptable, as each and every set is hand-painted; hence, unique and unparalleled. WARNING: Do not place the painted teapot on top of hot samovar. The paint will come off. Teapot may be put on top of samovar only when the latter is not in use. MORE INFO / RELATED STORY: SAMOVAR HISTORY Samovar is a purely Russian invention. It is used for making tea. In the 17th century tea was delivered to Russia from the territory of West Mongolia and it was used as medicine among the nobility. Tea was a competitor of 'sbiten', the most favourite drink in Russia back then. Its components were: hot water, medicinal herbs and honey. In the 18th century in the Urals and Tula samovar-kitchens were invented. They were divided into three parts - two of them devoted to meals cooking, and the third one wholly devoted to tea-making. Sbitennik and samovar-kitchen were samovar prototypes. There were different ways of manufacturing the first samovars. Samovars were produced in the Urals, Moscow, Saint-Petersburg, Tula; and later in Vladimirskaya, Yaroslavskaya and Vyatskaya provinces. The first samovar factory was founded in Tula by Nasar Usitsin in 1778. This town of gunsmiths became famous throughout the world as the center of samovar manufacture. Tula had everything that was needed for such industry: rich ore mines, highly qualified masters skilled in working metals and location (Tula is situated only 200 kilometres south of Moscow). Samovar manufacture soon became to be very profitable. Handicraftsmen were quickly turning into manufacturers; workshops were transformed into samovar manufactures. In 1826 there were only eight samovar factories, whereas in 1896 there were already seventy. Samovars were made out of cupronickel, red and green copper, pinchbeck, and in special cases - out of silver. Some samovars were plated with gold or silver, but brass was always the basic metal. In the course of the centuries samovar shapes changed. By the end of the 19th century the number of samovar types reached 165. Yet, it was almost impossible to fully mechanize the samovars manufacture. Tools used for samovar making were not changing and by hand assembly allowed for only five-six samovars to be produced per day. The highest peak of samovar manufacture in Tula was reached in the 80s of the 19th century. Samovar was not only a feature of home comfort, the symbol of Russian hospitality, but also a kind of a mascot. Among articles of folk domestic art samovars occupy a special place. They are often viewed not only as domestic utensils, but also as real works of applied arts. Each true samovar master always wanted to astonish his customers by his creativity. Conservative design and durability in combination with decorative qualities draw interest to samovars of the people all over the world. Tula samovars were represented at many exhibitions in Russia and abroad. Manufacturers taking part at the exhibitions were constantly awarded with medals, the reprints of which often appeared on their samovars after that. Tula samovars were spread all over Russia. At the fairs one could find samovars of very different shapes: vase-shaped, pear-shaped, wine-glass-shaped, etc. Prices reduction in the process of manufacture caused standardization of samovar shapes. The so-called cylindrical samovars became widely spread. Originally Tula produced coal samovars (the water in them was heated up by charcoal), kerosene samovars and combined variants, the water in which could be heated up by any kind of fuel. Prices were set in direct dependence with shape, material and dimension of a samovar. Simple samovars were sold in bulk. Articles of complicated shapes (presents, samovars made to order) were sold by the piece. During the whole of the 19th century portable samovars were produced in Tula. As a rule, they were multi-sided, cubic and right-angled. Over the two hundred years, production technology improved considerably. Now presses and conveyor lines are widely employed. Casting under pressure is also widespread. At 'Shtamp' plant nickel-plating automatic line was introduced. Samovars here are decorated by art rolling. The plant produces samovars of different types: coal (of six versions) and - from 1956 - electrical (volume 2-3 litres; for buffets), combined and pa

'Spring Samovar' Magnet
 

'Spring Samovar' Magnet

$5.25

Height: 3 inches. Fridge magnet in a shape of a samovar (a purely Russian invention; a 'container' used for making tea). Hand carved, hand painted and hand lacquered. Imported from Moscow, Russia. Ships in packs of 5. Please indicate whether you would like 5 items of the same style or an assortment through the checkout comment form. One or more magnet may only be ordered in combination with a product from any category other than Keychains or Magnets. Please email us to get a quote on quantities larger than 5.

Late Russian Empire Samovar
 

Late Russian Empire Samovar

$499.99

An antique Russian samovar that dates back to the 1890-1910 period. It is in excellent condition with no dents or 'bruises'. However, the hallmark has been nearly obliterated over the years. Stocked in the United States. Please contact us to enquire about the exact shipping cost before placing your order.

'Russian Forest' Samovar Set
 

'Russian Forest' Samovar Set

$399.99

Dimensions: height: c. 14' diameter: c. 7.5' Metric: height: 35 cm diameter: 18.75 cm Volume: 3 liters Type: electric / functional Voltage: 220 volts, 1.25 KVt (no voltage converter necessary; simple plug adaptor would do) Availability: ships within 6-12 business days Origin: Russian Federation PRODUCT DETAILS: The gorgeous 'Russian Forest' electric samovar set in front of you consists of an authentic 'ryumka' (shot glass)-shaped hand-painted Russian electric samovar (fully functional and ready to make tea), a handsome hand-painted tray and a beautiful hand-painted porcelain teapot. The whole set is 100% original, made and imported from Russia. Would definitely make a wonderful gift to anyone interested in Russian culture. Important: Slight variations in the painting pattern are acceptable, as each and every set is hand-painted; hence, unique and unparalleled. WARNING: Do not place the painted teapot on top of hot samovar. The paint will come off. Teapot may be put on top of samovar only when the latter is not in use. MORE INFO / RELATED STORY: SAMOVAR HISTORY Samovar is a purely Russian invention. It is used for making tea. In the 17th century tea was delivered to Russia from the territory of West Mongolia and it was used as medicine among the nobility. Tea was a competitor of 'sbiten', the most favourite drink in Russia back then. Its components were: hot water, medicinal herbs and honey. In the 18th century in the Urals and Tula samovar-kitchens were invented. They were divided into three parts - two of them devoted to meals cooking, and the third one wholly devoted to tea-making. Sbitennik and samovar-kitchen were samovar prototypes. There were different ways of manufacturing the first samovars. Samovars were produced in the Urals, Moscow, Saint-Petersburg, Tula; and later in Vladimirskaya, Yaroslavskaya and Vyatskaya provinces. The first samovar factory was founded in Tula by Nasar Usitsin in 1778. This town of gunsmiths became famous throughout the world as the center of samovar manufacture. Tula had everything that was needed for such industry: rich ore mines, highly qualified masters skilled in working metals and location (Tula is situated only 200 kilometres south of Moscow). Samovar manufacture soon became to be very profitable. Handicraftsmen were quickly turning into manufacturers; workshops were transformed into samovar manufactures. In 1826 there were only eight samovar factories, whereas in 1896 there were already seventy. Samovars were made out of cupronickel, red and green copper, pinchbeck, and in special cases - out of silver. Some samovars were plated with gold or silver, but brass was always the basic metal. In the course of the centuries samovar shapes changed. By the end of the 19th century the number of samovar types reached 165. Yet, it was almost impossible to fully mechanize the samovars manufacture. Tools used for samovar making were not changing and by hand assembly allowed for only five-six samovars to be produced per day. The highest peak of samovar manufacture in Tula was reached in the 80s of the 19th century. Samovar was not only a feature of home comfort, the symbol of Russian hospitality, but also a kind of a mascot. Among articles of folk domestic art samovars occupy a special place. They are often viewed not only as domestic utensils, but also as real works of applied arts. Each true samovar master always wanted to astonish his customers by his creativity. Conservative design and durability in combination with decorative qualities draw interest to samovars of the people all over the world. Tula samovars were represented at many exhibitions in Russia and abroad. Manufacturers taking part at the exhibitions were constantly awarded with medals, the reprints of which often appeared on their samovars after that. Tula samovars were spread all over Russia. At the fairs one could find samovars of very different shapes: vase-shaped, pear-shaped, wine-glass-shaped, etc. Prices reduction in the process of manufacture caused standardization of samovar shapes. The so-called cylindrical samovars became widely spread. Originally Tula produced coal samovars (the water in them was heated up by charcoal), kerosene samovars and combined variants, the water in which could be heated up by any kind of fuel. Prices were set in direct dependence with shape, material and dimension of a samovar. Simple samovars were sold in bulk. Articles of complicated shapes (presents, samovars made to order) were sold by the piece. During the whole of the 19th century portable samovars were produced in Tula. As a rule, they were multi-sided, cubic and right-angled. Over the two hundred years, production technology improved considerably. Now presses and conveyor lines are widely employed. Casting under pressure is also widespread. At 'Shtamp' plant nickel-plating automatic line was introduced. Samovars here are decorated by art rolling. The plant produces samovars of different types: coal (of six versions) and - from 1956 - electrical (volume 2-3 litres; for buffets), combined and

'King's' Samovar
 

'King's' Samovar

$699.99

Nickel-plated brass samovar that can use both coal and electricity.

'Black Samovar' Magnet
 

'Black Samovar' Magnet

$5.25

Height: 3 inches. Fridge magnet in a shape of a samovar (a purely Russian invention; a 'container' used for making tea). Hand carved, hand painted and hand lacquered. Imported from Moscow, Russia. Ships in packs of 5. Please indicate whether you would like 5 items of the same style or an assortment through the checkout comment form. One or more magnet may only be ordered in combination with a product from any category other than Keychains or Magnets. Please email us to get a quote on quantities larger than 5.

'Red Samovar' Magnet
 

'Red Samovar' Magnet

$5.25

Height: 3 inches. Fridge magnet in a shape of a samovar (a purely Russian invention; a 'container' used for making tea). Hand carved, hand painted and hand lacquered. Imported from Moscow, Russia. Ships in packs of 5. Please indicate whether you would like 5 items of the same style or an assortment through the checkout comment form. One or more magnet may only be ordered in combination with a product from any category other than Keychains or Magnets. Please email us to get a quote on quantities larger than 5.

'Tula Kremlin' Nickel-Plated Samovar
 

'Tula Kremlin' Nickel-Plated Samovar

$279.99

Small 'Tula Kremlin' nickel-plated electric samovar. Volume: 1.5 liters. Voltage: 220 volts, 1.25 KVt (no voltage converter necessary; simple plug adaptor would do). Ships: within 6-12 business days.

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