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You are here: Home China Emerald (China) Willow

Willow pattern made by Emerald Collection in China

Replacement tableware in the discontinued Willow pattern by Emerald Collection, Made in China.

willow sugar bowl, creamer, salt pepper shakers  Willow by Emerald
  Description: Traditional Blue Willow print on white
  Status: Discontinued:
  Condition: New
willow backstamp

Long ago in far off Cathay, a land now called China, there lived during the reign of Emperors a wealthy Mandarin named T'so Ling. His land holdings were vast and fertile, and his treasures beyond counting. His palace was built of fine woods and rich lacquers with a roof of blue tile that gleamed in the sun, and a handmade fence that ran below the palace. Behind the palace grew an orange tree, and beside the palace ran a river with a graceful willow that gave shade in the heat of the day. See bottom of page for conclusion.

DESCRIPTION item description ITEM ID item identification AVAIL. pieces available PRICE EA. price each piece ADD TO CART shopping cart
Sugar Bowl w/Lid EMEWILsu 1 $23.99 Add to Cart
Creamer EMEWILcr 1 $21.99 Add to Cart
Salt Pepper Shaker (set) EMEWILsps 0 $17.99 Sold
Vegetable Serving Bowl 9 1/8" EMEWILrv 0 $25.99 Sold
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Of all T'so Ling's possessions, his beautiful Princess daughters with their jewel names were his greatest joy. The Mandarin delighted most in his eldest daughter, Koong-se, who he named Topaz, so named for the golden lights that twinkled from her eyes. Topaz passed her days in a summerhouse that leaned over the rippling water, where she did elegant embroidery on silk while listening to tales of old Cathay as told by her faithful nurse, Chun Soy.

T'so Ling thought Topaz so lovely that he wished to crown her as Queen. A coronation ceremony was planned, and all the princes, potentates, maharajahs and lords of the realm were invited to attend the coronation. One of the old Mandarins brought a chest of gold so impressive that T'so Ling thought this rich man would make a fine husband for his daughter Topaz. T'so Ling made plans to combine the coronation with a marriage feast.

Topaz heard this news and became quite despondent, for she had fallen in love with a poor, young scholar called Chang. Hearing of this, T'so Ling forbade his daughter to marry Chang. Topaz wandered off into the dark to drown herself. T'so Ling alerted the villagers to search for Topaz with lighted boats and lanterns. During the search Topaz and Chang reunited. In a final burst of lights, Topaz and Chang were illuminated as they changed into Monarch butterflies and escaped into the sky.

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Robbins Nest is an independent licensed retailer. We sell discontinued patterns of china, crystal and flatware via the Internet and telephone orders. We are not affiliated with any of the china companies listed nor responsible for any flaws, defects or use failure in any of the products we sell.

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