teapot


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tea·pot

 (tē′pŏt′)
n.
A covered pot with a spout in which tea is steeped and from which it is served.

teapot

(ˈtiːˌpɒt)
n
a container with a lid, spout, and handle, in which tea is made and from which it is served

tea•pot

(ˈtiˌpɒt)

n.
a container with a lid, spout, and handle, in which tea is made and from which it is poured.
[1695–1705]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.teapot - pot for brewing teateapot - pot for brewing tea; usually has a spout and handle
pot - metal or earthenware cooking vessel that is usually round and deep; often has a handle and lid
tea service, tea set - a set of china or silverware for serving tea
Translations
إبْريق الشايإِبْرِيقُ الشَّاي
чайник
čajová konvicečajník
tekandetepotte
teekannuteepannu
čajnik
teáskanna
teketill
ティーポット
티포트
čajníkčajová kanvica
čajnik
čajnikчајник
tekanna
กาน้ำชา
ấm pha trà

teapot

[ˈtiːpɒt] Ntetera f

teapot

[ˈtiːpɒt] nthéière f

teapot

[ˈtiːpɒt] nteiera

tea

(tiː) noun
1. a type of plant grown in Asia, especially India, Ceylon and China, or its dried and prepared leaves. I bought half a kilo of tea.
2. a drink made by adding boiling water to these. Have a cup of tea!
3. a cup etc of tea. Two teas, please!
4. a small meal in the afternoon (afternoon tea) or a larger one in the early evening, at which tea is often drunk. She invited him to tea.
ˈtea-bag
a small bag or sachet of thin paper containing tea, on to which boiling water is poured in a pot or cup.
ˈteacup noun
a cup, usually of medium size, in which tea is served.
ˈtea-party nounplural ˈtea-parties
an afternoon party at which tea is usually served. She has been invited to a tea-party.
ˈteapot noun
a pot with a spout used for making and pouring tea.
ˈtearoom noun
a restaurant where tea, coffee, cakes etc are served.
ˈtea-set, ˈtea-service nouns
a set of cups, saucers and plates, sometimes with a teapot and milk-jug.
ˈteaspoon noun
1. a small spoon for use with a teacup. I need a teaspoon to stir my tea.
2. a teaspoonful. a teaspoon of salt.
ˈteaspoonful noun
an amount that fills a teaspoon. two teaspoonfuls of salt.
ˈtea-time noun
the time in the late afternoon or early evening at which people take tea. He said he would be back at tea-time.
ˈtea-towel noun
a cloth for drying dishes after they have been washed eg after a meal.

teapot

إِبْرِيقُ الشَّاي čajová konvice tekande Teekanne τσαγιερό tetera teepannu théière čajnik teiera ティーポット 티포트 theepot tekanne imbryczek bule, chaleira заварочный чайник tekanna กาน้ำชา çaydanlık ấm pha trà 茶壶
References in classic literature ?
Because if he had ever showed you a teapot, I should be glad to know of it,' said Mr Boffin.
The black teapot, being very small and easily filled, ran over while Mrs.
One of the linen chests was open; the silver teapot was unwrapped from its many folds of paper, and the best china was laid out on the top of the closed linen-chest; spoons and skewers and ladles were spread in rows on the shelves; and the poor woman was shaking her head and weeping, with a bitter tension of the mouth, over the mark, "Elizabeth Dodson," on the corner of some tablecloths she held in her lap.
Pumblechook stood over me and poured out my tea - before I could touch the teapot - with the air of a benefactor who was resolved to be true to the last.
Presently, out from the wrappings came a teapot, which caused her to clasp her hands with delight, for it was made in the likeness of a plump little Chinaman.
She pours water out of the teapot over a piece of stuff which she holds in her hand; it is the bodice; cleanliness is a fine thing.
There were the real solid silver teapot, cream-ewer, and sugar-basin, on the table, and real silver spoons to stir the tea with, and real china cups to drink it out of, and plates of the same, to hold the cakes and toast in.
Anyone who fails to do so will find his teapot emptied and put away.
Cobb's seat and lifting the blue china teapot, smiled faintly, smoothed her hair, and dried her eyes.
This piece of rudeness was more than Alice could bear: she got up in great disgust, and walked off; the Dormouse fell asleep instantly, and neither of the others took the least notice of her going, though she looked back once or twice, half hoping that they would call after her: the last time she saw them, they were trying to put the Dormouse into the teapot.
Instead of arranging the silver teapot and china cups, she had set out an earthen tea-pot, such as was in common use in the farm kitchen.
Athelny poured tea out of a lustre teapot which gave a note of England and the country-side to the festivity.