My wife explained to me that the pot didn't break.
I said, "How didn't it break?"
She replied, "I don't know, it must be your lucky day..."
"It didn't break?"
"Is there any damage to the teapot?"
"You'll have to look at it when you get home from work."
"She threw it at the hardwood floor and it didn't break?"
"You'll have to put away the tea set from now on."
Sure enough, when I got home from work I inspected it over and over and there was no damage at all. Not even a chip or scratch. I guess its not that surprising.
One of the criteria I had in replacing my broken yixing pot from a few months ago was that it be of a sturdy and durable form. I think its already past this test. Hahaha...
My teamster, Mr. Kim, told me that Yixing pots were made famous when explorers sought them out for their durability. He said that they were the only teapot that wouldn't crack to pieces when the temperature was near freezing and boiling water was poured into them to make tea. Although, yixing teapots are not made of steal, for being made of clay, they are incredibly resilient and durable...