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Bennington Potters - American Stoneware Pottery From Vermont
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"I use your pottery every day and have done so for 20+ years. As a part-time artist in several forms (painting, glassware, jewelry) the Bennington is ALWAYS my first choice for personal cooking... Thanks so much for the quality you have produced over the years."
Christina G., Moore, SC
Quality Counts!
We pride ourselves on creating handcrafted pottery with a level of quality and design that few other potteries in the world achieve.

We are not satisfied until you are satisfied.

Vermont made
for 65 years.
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Handmade Stoneware<br> Bakeware Muffin Pan Enlarge

O T H E R   V I E W S
 
C O L O R S
Blue Agate
Elements Gold
Morning Glory Blue
Black On Green Agate

Handmade Stoneware
Bakeware Muffin Pan

The perfect muffin pan is right here!
Bakers will delight in our handsome Bennington Potters stoneware muffin pan. It combines great performance and a pleasing 6 cup design. Thick, heavy duty stoneware in 4 durable, easy-to clean glazes. Baking with pottery is amazing--it conducts heat gently for perfect baking every time.

Our #9915 Muffin Pan is 8"W x 11-1/2" L.
CODE: 9915-P
PRICE:

Quantity:


Doughnuts for an Army


She was up before sunrise to get out the stoneware batterbowl - the deep one with the pouring spout that she loved. This was the only time of day that she had to herself. That's why she loved baking she thought to herself. With so many children it really was a necessity, but one that she had come to enjoy. The kids loved her homemade breakfast treats fresh from the oven. They weren't as stubborn about getting out of bed when the house filled with the aromas of hot popovers or cinnamon coffee cake. This morning she got down the stoneware muffin pans - four of them - that had been her Grandmother's - and began a recipe she knew by heart. She loved stoneware bakeware because it cooked so evenly and was so easy to clean. Her mind drifted to the mornings that she made doughnuts. As soon as the smells from the first batch coming out of the hot grease were in the air, one of the boys would hurriedly dress and go next door to get the neighbor boys. "Doughnut day!" was all he'd have to say she imagined. The line would form outside the front door by the porch rail, and as batch after batch was finished, they'd be divvied up amongst the troops. "How do you children manage to put away so many doughnuts!" she'd exclaim. She never let on that she knew they had helpers!