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This finely done liquid soap dispenser is crafted from blue pottery ceramic tile. Blue Pottery is widely recognized as a traditional craft of Jaipur, though it is Turko-Persian in origin. The name 'blue pottery' comes from the eye-catching blue dye used to color the pottery. Jaipur blue pottery, made out of a similar frit material to Egyptian faience, is glazed and low-fired. No clay is used: the 'dough' for the pottery is prepared by mixing quartz stone powder, powdered glass, Multani Mitti (Fuller's Earth), borax, gum and water. It is the only pottery in the world that does not use clay.
Wash with a mild detergent and cool water to clean, they are sure to last long and look fabulous in your washroom. Being fired at very low temperature makes them fragile.
Slight difference in color from the visible product image is possible. Read more.
"Despite its Turkish-Persian origin, the dyeing ware is widely recognized as a traditional Jaipur craft. The name ""blue pottery"" comes from the striking blue color used to color the pottery. Persian blue pottery art came from Persia and Afghanistan to Jaipur via the Mugar Court. The dyer is made of quartz, not clay. Materials used include quartz, raw glaze, sodium sulfate, and Multani mitti (Fuller's Earth). Like pottery, it is fired only once. The biggest advantage is that the blue pottery does not crack. In addition, blue ceramic is dense, hygienic, and suitable for everyday use. The pottery is beautifully decorated with a brush by rotating the pot."
Blue Pottery is though Turko-Persian in origin but is widely recognized as a traditional craft of Jaipur. The term 'blue pottery' comes from the eye-catching blue dye that is used to color the pottery.