Ricco Deruta Kitchen Utensil Holder

Unique Italian kitchen utensil designed to bring a touch of colour to any kitchen.

In addition to being a useful holder for your kitchen utensils, such ceramic artwork is an addition to the home interior. Painstakingly hand-painted it is a unique piece that will be appreciated for the years to come.

It also tells a story of the ceramics design from the 16th century. It is made in Deruta, a city in the Umbria region, famous for being a ceramics centre in the middle ages. Today artisans decorate their products in the same fashion, using the knowledge that was passed on from one generation to another.

Size: diameter 5.5 inches (14 cm) / height – 7.5 inches (19 cm)

146,00

  • Authenticity
  • Delivery Information
  • Care Recommendations
Authenticity

Thanks to our direct relationships with Italian artisans, we guarantee the authenticity of all products. Hence, every item you buy will come with an authenticity certificate.

Delivery Information

This product range is only delivered in the USA currently.Orders are promptly shipped from our Glenview, IL USA warehouse.

Care Recommendations

Earthenware products form a web of tiny lines in glazing. It is natural and often a sought after effect of such products.It is advisable not to expose your products to sudden and drastic temperature changes to avoid cracking.

As a general rule, this product is not recommended for use in the microwave.


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welcome sign to the city

More About Derruta

Deruta is often referred to as the “ceramics city” as there are many artisans making Maiolica wares dotted around the city.

As you can see from the welcome sign, they proudly display a short history of the town carved into the stone just outside the city’s gates.

The city was thriving as the Italian centre of Maiolica ceramics between the 13th and 16th centuries. Today ceramics still play a big part in city’s life thanks to the exports and tourism.

Deruta craftsmen are highly praised for their skills and decorative styles, which are unique to the commune. Hence it is often referred to as Deruta Ceramics.

Learn more about Umria region–>

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