All dressed up and someplace to go…
…your dining table for your guests’ enjoyment!
Plain vanilla tapioca pudding doesn’t have to go Plain Jane to serve your guests.
With a bit of real whipped cream, some silver cookie decorations and a silver plated spoon, it can be dressed up and ready to be elegant and tasty.
The goblet by Bormioli in the Bahia pattern. The silver plated teaspoon is by International in the Triumph pattern (circa 1941 version). And the dinner plate is in the Federalist White pattern by Sears.
Silver cookie dragees are as close as your nearest grocery . . . → Read More: Tapioca Pudding in Glassware
Many turkey platters are so beautiful that they can hang on the wall when not being used to serve your Thanksgiving dinner.
Most standard, oval-shape china platters produced to match your dinnerware set are in the 12 to 16 inch range in length.
Turkey platters, as their name may lead you to conclude, are bigger. They start at 16 inches and go up to 20, or even 24 inches long. The large platter in the Plymouth pattern by Pfaltzgraff, for example, is 18 inches long by 14 inches wide.
A big platter to serve a big bird. Carving the turkey . . . → Read More: Using Your Turkey Platter – Thanksgiving Dinner
Pfaltzgraff has been making a beautiful dinnerware pattern called Plymouth for a few years now.
The acorns, pumpkins, corn and other fall motifs, as well as the warm fall colors, make this an ideal dinnerware choice for Thanksgiving dinner and other autumn celebrations.
I’ve had my eye on this one for a while, and am happy to find a large array of piece types available. This makes Plymouth versatile for serving a modern menu.
The pattern includes three sizes of round plates and three other specialty types. Buffet plates are especially handy. There are also two sizes of bowls designed . . . → Read More: Thanksgiving Dinnerware – Plymouth by Pfaltzgraff
Rebecca was kind enough to send photos of her vintage Mikasa china in the Halo pattern, as a follow up to my recent post about this vintage dinnerware in the Cerastone line.
(Sorry about the grainy quality. I had a snag with the download and had to go to Plan B.)
I’ve never seen this one in my travels, though I’ve seen many of the other Cerastone pattern, and lots of vintage Mikasa in general.
When it comes to finding dishes in the secondary marketplace, having a visual image helps a lot. This china is well marked but that’s not . . . → Read More: More on Vintage Mikasa Halo Dinnerware