Palestinian Arabian Coffee Cups
Arabian Coffee Cups Made in Palestine Hand Painted Palestinian Ceramic - in Jordan
Arabian Coffee Cups Made in Palestine Hand Painted Palestinian Ceramic - in Jordan
Arabian Coffee Cups Made in Palestine Hand Painted Palestinian Ceramic - in Jordan
Arabian Coffee Cups Made in Palestine Hand Painted Palestinian Ceramic - in Jordan
Arabian Coffee Cups Made in Palestine Hand Painted Palestinian Ceramic - in Jordan
Arabian Coffee Cups Made in Palestine Hand Painted Palestinian Ceramic - in Jordan
Arabian Coffee Cups Made in Palestine Hand Painted Palestinian Ceramic - in Jordan
Arabian Coffee Cups Made in Palestine Hand Painted Palestinian Ceramic - in Jordan
Arabian Coffee Cups Made in Palestine Hand Painted Palestinian Ceramic - in Jordan

Arabian Coffee Cups Made in Palestine Hand Painted Palestinian Ceramic

Regular price USD 4.00

Arabian Coffee Cups Made in Palestine Hand Painted Palestinian Ceramic 

Handmade in Khalil / Palestine

High Quality Ceramic

Microwavable / Oven safe

Safe For Food

This Ceramic coffee Cup was hand-painted will make your dining table look more beautiful and modern
You can use it for a drink or decorate your home
It's perfect for everything
It's safe to use it in the microwave and dishwashers. No Chemical colors

The glass & ceramic industry in Hebron Palestine was ancients ago
Hebron glass was traditionally produced using sand from the village of Bani Na'im, east of Hebron, and sodium carbonate taken from the Dead Sea. Instead of sand, recycled glass is the primary raw material used to make Hebron glass today.

The precise production process is a trade secret maintained by the few Palestinian families who run the factories which continue to produce Hebron glass today, passed through generations by apprenticing children.

According to the Holy Land Handicraft Cooperative Society, the blowing technique employed is the same as was used by the ancient Phoenicians, though archaeologists and historians of glass agree that glassblowing was not common until the last few centuries BCE. Molten glass is withdrawn from a furnace on the end of an iron pipe, which is blown into as a metal tool called a kammasha is used to shape the glass. It is returned to the furnace and reshaped by the same process before being detached from the pipe and placed into a cooling chamber.

Dimensions: 6.3 * 6.3 * 5.5 cm


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