Theiere by Mediterranean Interiors

The consumption of tea in France dates back to the seventeenth century, and has been growing slowly ever since. The market is highly fragmented, with upmarket tea brands building up an image of "French tea" that is easily exported. Tea arrived in France during the reign of Louis XIII, at the same time as other luxury colonial products, chocolate, and coffee, and gained in popularity with the arrival of Jules Mazarin at court, who attributed medicinal virtues to tea. The price was high, however, and tea was reserved for the aristocracy, who were not content just to drink it: it was also used as a smoking plant, salad herb, or ointment ingredient. The use of milk in tea developed at the French court, as the hot liquid could damage porcelain cups. During the French Revolution, tea was seen as a luxury product and its consumption was discouraged. Under the Second Empire, Anglomania gave a new lease of life to tea consumption, and Empress Eugenie opened a private tea room inspired by the literary salons of the previous century. Other French tea rooms, open to the public, appeared at the same time, including Ladurée. Tea began to be consumed throughout France but was still reserved for the notables. In the 19th century, the working classes took up the habit of boiling water to protect themselves against cholera epidemics and became accustomed to tea competing with coffee. The end of the 19th century was marked by the Japanese movement and the fascination of Parisian cultural elites with the Far East, which gave tea a new lease of life. Black tea dominated French consumption until the 1970s before fragrant teas took over until the beginning of the 21st century, when the trend was to return to green tea, seen as natural and healthy. Tea production in the 19th century was colonial, mainly in Indochina. An attempt at acclimatization in French Guiana was unsuccessful. Attempts were made to produce tea in France during the century, but specimens remained confined to botanical gardens. An attempt to produce tea on Reunion Island was abandoned in 1972 and not resumed until the beginning of the 21st century, while local experiments were organized in Brittany and Nantes. While French production remains anecdotal, French tea houses enjoy a good reputation. Several major brands, such as Kusmi Tea, Mariage Frères and Dammann Frères, process tea in France, before shipping it to Europe or Japan.

Article Title : Tea in France
Article Snippet :1909, Raoul Carré, musée Sainte-Croix. La théière et les fruits, Gauguin, 1896, MET. Vase de fleurs et théière, Suzanne Valadon, 1916 Contre-jour (or Le
Article Title : List of fictional princesses
Article Snippet :Waki in Japanese and Emi Lo in English. Renner Vaiself Overlord Renner Theiere Chardelon Ryle Vaiself, she is the third princess of the Re-Estize Kingdom
Article Title : Empire style
Article Snippet :x 15 x 26 cm; Montreal Museum of Fine Arts (Montreal, Canada) Teapot (théière Asselin), part of a breakfast service (déjeuner); 1813; hard-paste porcelain;
Article Title : L'enfant et les sortilèges
Article Snippet :L'horloge comtoise, a clock broken by the child baritone Edmond Warnéry La théière, Wedgwood teapot tenor Gaston Dubois La tasse chinoise, a broken china
Article Title : List of Overlord (novel series) characters
Article Snippet :demon as well so that she will not be lonely, which he accepts. Renner Theiere Chardelon Ryle Vaiself (ラナー・ティエール・シャルドルン・ライル・ヴァイセルフ, Ranā Tiēru Sharudorun
Article Title : Villa Maund
Article Snippet :Retrieved 5 February 2013. "En montagne, il y a...des chalets...#3". La Théière Électrique. Archive Janvier 2010 (in French). CanalBlog. 13 January 2010
Article Title : Musée Cantini
Article Snippet :Giacometti, Portrait de Diego, 1957; Roland Bierge, Nature morte à la Théière brune, 1957; Balthus, Nature morte à la lampe, 1958, Le Baigneur, 1960;
Article Title : Achille Zo
Article Snippet :illustrator. "Achille Zo Bayonne, 1826 - Bordeaux, 1901 - Composition à la théière", (in French) Retrieved 27 April 2012. H. Jeanpierre, Achille
Article Title : List of paintings by Georges Lebacq
Article Snippet :l'Eglise de Creysse Lot Vitraux de l'Eglise de Goudou Lot La Théière bleue Cuivre et Pommes La Théière Noire Le Monstre, BAM (Beaux-Arts Museum of Mons (Belgium)
Article Title : National Museum of Fine Arts of Algiers
Article Snippet :Portrait de Marie-Françoise Buron Jean Siméon Chardin (1699-1779), La Théière blanche Jean-Baptiste Nattier (1678-1726), Portrait de Madame de La Poix

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