Oval earthenware cooking dish : Cooking a pork loin roast : Cooking schools illinois.
Oval Earthenware Cooking Dish
- Pottery made of clay fired to a porous state that can be made impervious to liquids by the use of a glaze
- Earthenware is a common ceramic material, which is used extensively for pottery tableware and decorative objects. Although body formulations vary between countries and even between individual makers, a composition is 25% ball clay, 28% kaolin, 32% quartz, and 15% feldspar.
- ceramic ware made of porous clay fired at low heat
- An opaque, semi-porous ceramic made from clay and other compounds
- (cook) prepare a hot meal; "My husband doesn't cook"
- (cook) someone who cooks food
- The practice or skill of preparing food
- the act of preparing something (as food) by the application of heat; "cooking can be a great art"; "people are needed who have experience in cookery"; "he left the preparation of meals to his wife"
- The process of preparing food by heating it
- Food that has been prepared in a particular way
- ellipse: a closed plane curve resulting from the intersection of a circular cone and a plane cutting completely through it; "the sums of the distances from the foci to any point on an ellipse is constant"
- A body, object, or design with such a shape or outline
- An oval playing field or racing track
- egg-shaped: rounded like an egg
- In technical drawing, an oval (from Latin ovum, 'egg') is a figure constructed from two pairs of arcs, with two different radii (see image on the right). The arcs are joined at a point, in which lines tangential to both joining arcs lie on the same line, thus making the joint smooth.
- A shallow, typically flat-bottomed container for cooking or serving food
- a piece of dishware normally used as a container for holding or serving food; "we gave them a set of dishes for a wedding present"
- A particular variety or preparation of food served as part of a meal
- The food contained or served in such a container
- make concave; shape like a dish
- serve: provide (usually but not necessarily food); "We serve meals for the homeless"; "She dished out the soup at 8 P.M."; "The entertainers served up a lively show"
Earthenware Chawan bowl, Chasen whisk and Natsume container
In the Urasenke chado tradition, tea is mixed and served in small earthenware bowls rather than cups. The implements used in the tea ceremony are mostly handmade. It provides an organic foundation.
This transfer-printed platter was made by Samuel Moore & Co. of Sunderland, England between 1803 and 1871.
Registration number: CP 009318
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