Wood Handle Large Glass Teapot

1000 mL

A large glass teapot with a wooden overhead handle. Good for serving large groups or boiling tea all day on an alcohol stove.


15 in stock

Large enough to serve multiple people, this glass teapot is also great for boiling tea all day. When paired with our Glass Alcohol Burner Stove, you can use it to boil puer, wulong, or black tea for hours to extract the utmost flavor and nutrition for an incredibly rich and layered brew. The clear glass provides an excellent view of the boiling tea leaves slowly releasing their flavor. The sturdy overhead wooden handle has a wooden grip that is easy to hold, and the curved spout affords a very controlled pour.

Note: Not for stovetop use. This teapot is for heating over a small flame only.

Using glass teaware allows you to enjoy the visual beauty of your tea as the leaves infuse. The clarity of the glass also makes it very easy to see the intensity of the color of the brew, which helps you control the infusion time to achieve the desired flavor. Glassware cools down boiling water more quickly than porcelain and yixing ware, making it a great choice for beautiful high end green, yellow, white, and scented teas. We suggest you reuse your leaves multiple times, leaving just enough tea in your pot to cover the leaves before making your next infusion.

History of Chinese Glass

Humans all over the world having been using glass for centuries for various purposes, and China is no exception. Glass art has been found in tombs dating back to the Zhou Dynasty. The old pronunciation for glass was “Liu Li,” but after the Song Dynasty it was renamed to “Bo Li”. Liu Li was not clear, just very shiny since the temperature was not hot enough to achieve transparency. It was mostly used to make tiles for roofs, especially in palaces. If you visit Peking Palace, the ceiling is made with opaque, colorful glass tiles called “Liu Li Wa”.

These days, mainly clear glass is used for making teapots. Different types of glass will always look similar, but they are separated by their quality, clearness, thickness, heaviness, and the temperatures they can withstand without cracking. At Seven Cups, we only collect good quality glass that can withstand boiling water so you can brew your tea.