News and Media: In The Media | In The Studios

Search For Articles & Content:


Spring Colors with Creamware

Back in March we had talked about brightening your table setting with creamware by using the creamware vase asĀ  the perfect way to highlight some flowers. This past weekend was Easter and we used it as an excuse to mix and match some great red ware eggs and our individual creamware punch pot along with Read More »

Published Thursday, April 28th, 2011 in Creamware.

Hand-Pierced Creamware

Dinnerware today is often lack of not only pattern and raised design, but it is very rare to find dinnerware that has pierced detail. One of the reasons is because most dinnerware is mass-produced in Chinese manufacturing plants, whereas the Vaillancourt Folk Art Classical Christmas creamware line is produced, by hand, in a small family-run Read More »

Published Wednesday, April 13th, 2011 in Creamware.

The Face of Santa

When Judi designed the Classical Christmas creamware she focused on creating a dinnerware line that embodied historical value along with contemporary elegance. While this dinnerware does have Christmas design and patterns within, it is subtle enough to pass off using throughout the year while being elegant enough to use during any dinner party. The creamware Read More »

Published Thursday, March 31st, 2011 in Creamware.

Brighten your table with Creamware

Even though this winter was record setting for most regions in the United States and even though there was snowfall in Massachusetts as late as March 21st (the first full official day of Spring), we can be certain that the green grass will emerge shortly with bright flowers following closely behind. One way that is Read More »

Published Monday, March 21st, 2011 in Creamware.


Creamware was originally made in Hunslet, England, around 1770, and was then, also called Creamware. Creamware is a type of Earthenware, made from white Cornish clay, combined with a translucent glaze to produce its characteristic pale cream color. Creamware was perfect for making the elegant and highly decorative tableware in demand in the Georgian age. Read More »

Published Monday, November 23rd, 2009 in Creamware.