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Lucie Rie, teapot and jug, earthenware, height (teapot) 111mm, width (teapot) 82mm, made in Vienna, about 1936. Museum no. C.34-1982

Lucie Rie, teapot and jug, earthenware, height (teapot) 111mm, width (teapot) 82mm, made in Vienna, about 1936. Museum no. C.34-1982

'Ceramics Points of View' is the result of a collaboration between The National Electronic and Video Archive of the Crafts and the V&A. A range of people were asked for their responses to the same ten objects from the V&A's 20th century ceramics collection.

On this page you can discover the six people's responses to 'Teapot & Jug', made around 1936 by Dame Lucie Rie (1902-1995). Simply choose one of the people below to see their response..

Here the work of Lucie Rie is critiqued by Alison Britton, Neil Brownsword, Emmanuel Cooper, Claire Curneen, Tanya Harrod and Oliver Watson in the following videos.

View transcript of video

View transcript of video

View transcript of video

View transcript of video

View transcript of video

View transcript of video

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Chinese Ceramics

Chinese Ceramics

Chinese ceramics are among the most widely admired and collected in the world. From elegant Song celadons to decorative Ming vases and colourful Qing …

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A gift in your will

You may not have thought of including a gift to a museum in your will, but the V&A is a charity and legacies form an important source of funding for our work. It is not just the great collectors and the wealthy who leave legacies to the V&A. Legacies of all sizes, large and small, make a real difference to what we can do and your support can help ensure that future generations enjoy the V&A as much as you have.

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Event - Science Museum's Medical Collections - Tour 1

Tue 09 February 2016 11:00–12:30

Containing over 100,000 objects from the combined collections of the Wellcome Trust and Science Museum, its storerooms reflect the history of medicine across culture, time and place. As less than five per cent of the collection is on display to the public, this will be a unique opportunity to discover the scale, breadth and inimitably quirky nature of the items amassed by Sir Henry Wellcome – from ornate ceramic pharmacy jars to ingenious prosthetic appliances.

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