The essentials of your dinnerware collection. A set of 4 hand-painted porcelain Main Plates, and hand-blown naturally dyed Drinking Glasses. Something special to drink from, something elegant to eat off. This is the start of something great.
- Hand-blown and space-saving stackable tumblers bring you one step closer to the clutter-free cabinets of your dreams. Sustainably made from recycled glass and natural sand. Free from artificial dyes and colored with elements of the earth. Designed with the health of the planet in mind. Now that’s something to cheers to. 12 oz. glasses, set of 4.
- A set of 4 hand-painted porcelain Main Plates. Stackable, with a lip to keep all the messy stuff where it belongs and designed for big appetites. Dishwasher and microwave safe means less time in the kitchen and more time dishing with friends and fam.
- Set of 4.
- 9.75" diameter, 0.75" height
- Hand-painted matte base with a glossy, hand-speckled finish on top.
- Sustainably made from recycled and virgin porcelain ceramic.
- Lightweight and durable.
- Set of 4.
- 3.3" diameter, 3.8" tall, 12oz capacity.
- Hand-blown, durable glass.
- Sustainably made from recycled glass and natural sand.
- Naturally colored with elements from the earth, made without artificial dyes.
- Fully recyclable (though we bet these will become your new family heirloom).
- Dishwasher and microwave safe.
- Will get hot in the microwave, so be sure to handle with care when removing.
- Dishwasher safe.
Dinner with Rebecca Henry
My understanding is that the population of African people that were brought to Louisiana were brought from Senegambia. They were specifically brought there because they have the technology for rice production.
I have traveled also to Senegal. My husband is Senegalese. And one of the first things that I noticed when I went to Senegal was how the food is so similar. The story of the people is in the food. The rice dishes are the same and Senegal as they are in Louisiana, the fish dishes, the fish and rice dishes, the sauce is very similar.
I remember explaining to people there that I knew that we were connected, Louisiana people and people from Senegal, just from eating the food. The story is in the food. And I think that that's a tremendous legacy to, to understand and uncover about yourself because that food tells its own story in and of itself.