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About Emissary

Back in 1980, Emissary pioneered the business of importing beautiful handcrafted home accents from villages all over Asia. In 1994, when the U.S. lifted its embargo on Vietnam, the company brought the first shipment of indoor and outdoor ceramics from the South Asian country to Savannah, Georgia. Today, discerning decorators look to Emissary as the authoritative source for items like glazed ceramic planters and garden seats from China and Vietnam. The company also produces a coveted collection of table lamps.

Past Sales Featuring Emissary & more

Sale Ended July 16, 2011

Emissary

This curated selection of ceramics with an international flair features sculpture inspired by Tang Dynasty art, a pair of guardian lions, and a French-style antique-finish pot. There are drum stools, vases, and lamps, even figures of rams and shells, in both neutral tones and brighter hues ranging from glossy azure to mustard yellow.

Sale Ended March 04, 2012

Emissary Home & Garden

Emissary got its start as an importer, bringing traditional Asian ceramic planters to the U.S. Now the company offers a variety of handcrafted earthen products, from graceful jars to garden stools and ceramic vases. Per tradition, special attention is given to glazes; the colors range from earthy neutrals to bolder hues.

Sale Ended December 27, 2012

Outdoor Accents

Whether you live in a toasty area of the country — or you're in a less-than-balmy zone but preparing for next summer — you'll have it made in the shade with these stylish outdoor accents: portable fireplaces, high-quality umbrellas, sleek seating, and lots more ... all at deep discounts.

Sale Ended August 29, 2011

Get Far Eastern Style

Give your home an exotic air with these furnishings and accessories inspired by locales throughout Asia. Tenango’s antique cabinets, trunks, and tables have beautifully weathered finishes. Designer Richard Mishaan’s samurai costume photographs for Soicher Marin are full of color and personality. And, for the D.I.Y.-ers: Re-cover that chair with Robert Allen’s Ming-inspired fabric.