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Cooking.com Coffee Cups & Mugs

Larger than a teacup, a mug is a must-have for a coffee drinker. Made of china, ceramics, earthenware, metal, and other materials, mugs come in endless designs to suit any need or life style. Styles of mugs include heat-insulated types, oversize versions, mugs printed with funny or inspirational words, and demitasse cups for serving espresso.
Waechtersbach

Waechtersbach ceramics receive their unique brilliance and color from the special glazes used by Waecthersbach technicians. Decade...s of experience are combined with craftsmanship and modern production technology to achieve the unique and charming surface textures. The brilliant colors and finishes achieved by our glazes will provide a measure of Dinnerware Art in the home. Whether you decide on a mug in your favorite color, or service in all hues of the rainbow, products from Waechtersbach add color to life. read more

Lenox

Eternal Gold by Lenox lives up to its name with signature ivory bone china accented with 24 karat gold for an aesthetic with timel...ess appeal, understated elegance and rich tradition. This 12-oz. Mug is perfect for serving a steaming latte, herbal tea, or good old-fashioned coffee. Highly durable and dishwasher-safe. Made in the USA. Since 1889 the vision of Walter Scott Lenox has guided Lenox to set the highest standards for quality, artistry, and beauty. Today Lenox is among the world's oldest and most respected names in fine tableware and giftware ? favored by presidents, displayed in museums, honored with awards, and enjoyed in homes across America. read more

Wedgwood

Wedgwood, England's finest china company has been synonymous with beauty, craftsmanship and innovation for almost 250 years. Found...ed in 1759 by Josiah Wedgwood I, known as the ?father of English potters', Wedgwood created the ornamental wares black basalt and Jasper for which the company is still renowned and perfected Queen's Ware, the company's celebrated cream colored ceramic body. The precisely etched lines of Night and Day are rendered by an engine-turning lathe technique that Josiah Wedgwood introduced in 1767. Our modern day equivalent contrasts white fine bone china against black matte jasper with glazed interiors. read more

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