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Founder Francis Staub designed his first enameled pot while working in an old French artillery factory in 1974. He combined cast iron, the most popular cookware at the time, with the latest enamel technology available.
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In 1830 Ernest Mauviel established his namesake cookware company in Villedieu-les-Poêles in Normandy. The village had a long history of outstanding metal work, from church bells to copper, and the locals were considered experts in the craft.
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Cristel has a rich heritage dating back to 1826. Located in the French region of Franche-Comté near Switzerland, the metalworks made history in 1849 by becoming the first to produce cookware using a mold. In 1983, the Dodane family took over the factory and soon introduced cookware with an ingenious detachable handle system.
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The first Le Creuset foundry opened in 1925 and specialized in cast-iron cookware. Recently, using the same signature three-ring design as their classic pieces, Le Creuset began producing innovative stainless-steel cookware in Portugal.
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The Revol family built pottery studios throughout Lyon during the 18th century before moving to Drôme, where the current Revol factory still stands. The area contains unique sands with deposits of kaolin that are ideal for crafting flameproof porcelain.
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Founded in 1850, Emile Henry has established a worldwide reputation from their headquarters in Burgundy, France. The mineral-rich soils in Burgundy are known for creating wines with unique terroir, but they also make for durable, heat-retentive ceramics.
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The de Buyer family has been making cookware in the French town of Val-d’Ajol since 1830. Originally, the family-owned company used iron ore extracted from the region to make pots and cauldrons for cooking over a live fire.
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