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Since starting out in London in 2000, we’ve grown to become an international company with numerous offices around Europe, Asia and the Middle East, and we’re advancing plans to expand even further. Along the way, our product range has grown, and so has our stature – and more than 200 lines and 100 awards later, we’ve only just begun our mission to revive the culture of enjoying fine tea.
We believe that loose-leaf tea is the key to the fine tea experience, and we currently offer more than 40 varieties which demonstrate just how full of character tea can be. Among them are some infusions, or tisanes, which use natural, fresh ingredients to create flavorsome sensations. With the best black, green, oolong and white teas sourced from India, Kenya, Sri Lanka, China and Taiwan, there’s always a recommended new blend to try.
Newby also produces some of the finest tea bags you’ll find, with more than 25 choices to discover. Our 12 Silken Pyramids take things a step further, combining the convenience of a tea bag with the quality of whole leaf – all packaged in the most exquisite sachets and gift boxes.
Look out also for our specialty ranges: Japanese Sushi Teas and our decorative Flowering Teas have even more to offer the adventurous tea drinker.
Bands of foliage, scrolls, and shells border imagery of the pursuit of love – a hunting scene, a pair of lovers, a seated Cupid looking down on the chaos and triumph of love he has orchestrated.
This exquisite porcelain teapot, crafted in a pumpkin shape with delicate fluting, features the signature of celebrated Satsuma painter Nakamura Baikei. In the teapot’s elegantly handpainted scene, a Japanese noblewoman and her entourage enjoy the coastal landscape.
Reflecting Fabergé’s masterful execution of Russian art nouveau, this caddy demonstrates the company’s appreciation of Moscow’s early nineteenth century art movements.
Inspired and designed by Newby’s Founder, NK Sethia, this elephant teapot is crafted from diamonds, emeralds, and rubies. It was created to evoke the luxury of antique teaware in the modern era.
This teapot depicts emperor Mu Wang’s eight mythological horses, who according to myth had supernatural gifts, from galloping without touching the ground to riding on a cloud.