Demeyere John Pawson 7-Ply Saute Pan with Lid, 5.1QT
A pan with a helping hand.
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Belgian-made Demeyere cookware is beloved by chefs and home cooks all over Europe. The family-operated company is famed for an elevated aesthetic and forward-thinking technology (for the stovetops of the future!). Demeyere partnered with celebrated minimalist British architect John Pawson to create a line of stainless steel cookware that combines the highest performance with a simple and timeless aesthetic.
Features of Demeyere’s John Pawson Series:
- 7-layer fully clad construction for top heat conduction and retention
- Stay flat, extra sturdy base that won’t bulge or warp
- Stainless-steel handles affixed using a special welding technique—no rivets!—that guarantees they’ll stay strong and sturdy forever. (They stay cool on the stove-top, too!)
- Double-wall insulated stainless steel lid with welded handles
- Compatible with gas, electric, induction, ceramic and halogen cooktops
- Oven and broiler safe to 500ºF—and dishwasher safe, too!
Watch our exclusive behind-the-scenes tour of the Demeyere factory here.
The John Pawson Saute Pan is very versatile, tackling everything from meat to fish to vegetables, like these Glazed Carrots with Braised Bib Lettuce.
Photography by Rocky Luten & James Ransom
Details & Materials +-
18/10 stainless steel with 7-ply metal construction. TriplInduc® base ensures that cookware can be used with all cooking surfaces, including induction. Finished with Silvinox® surface.
11" in diameter (22" W with handle and helper handle) x 3.25" H (4.75" H with lid) and holds 5.1 quarts
Care & Notes +-
Dishwasher safe. Oven and broiler safe up to 500ºF. Compatible with gas, electric, and induction cooking surfaces.
Shipping & Returns +-
View our Return Policy.
Meet the Maker
Our Tips & Stories
How we'd use this beauty in our own homes.
For carving, boning, slicing, dicing...you get it.
Deborah Madison, produce whisperer and author of Vegetable Literacy, instructs us on how to stock our vegetable kitchens (but reassures us that our five senses are the most important tools, anyway).
On childhood, cheese, and a pocket knife full of memories.
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