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  • Bodum Brazil 8-Cup French Press Coffee Maker, 34-Ounce, Black
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Bodum Brazil 8-Cup French Press Coffee Maker, 34-Ounce, Black

by Bodum
| 28 answered questions

Price: $29.99 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
Only 8 left in stock.
Sold by Great CS Plus and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.
Black
Standard Packaging
  • color-0-value
16 new from $23.51 6 used from $23.00

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Frequently Bought Together

Bodum Brazil 8-Cup French Press Coffee Maker, 34-Ounce, Black + KRUPS F203 Electric Spice and Coffee Grinder with Stainless Steel Blades, Black + Kicking Horse Coffee Kick Ass Dark, Whole Bean Coffee, 2.2-Pound Pouch
Price for all three: $75.43

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Color: Black | Product Packaging: Standard Packaging
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Product Details

Color: Black | Product Packaging: Standard Packaging
  • Product Dimensions: 4.2 x 5.2 x 9.3 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 2 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B000KEM4TQ
  • Item model number: 1548-01US
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1,260 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #1,277 in Kitchen & Dining (See Top 100 in Kitchen & Dining)
  • Discontinued by manufacturer: Yes
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Product Description

Color: Black | Product Packaging: Standard Packaging

The Brazil French Press coffeemaker, designed in the early 80's, was our first coffeemaker and quickly became a symbol of what Bodum stands for. Attractive and functional design at an affordable price. The Brazil has a durable, heat-resistant borosilicate glass beaker and a plastic handle and base, which make the Brazil easy to use and easy to clean. The 3-part stainless steel plunger has a fine mesh filter, which allows for a premium extraction of your coffee's aromatic oils and subtle flavors. A mesh filter allows this flavor to be delivered direct to your cup and not absorbed by a paper filter. Plus, no paper filter means no waste. The patented safety lid prevents the splashing of liquids while pressing. All parts are dishwasher-safe.


Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Makes any cup of coffee taste better.
timothy andrew neal
My husband uses this every day and loves it!
Mish
Easy care and cleaning and work very well.
Brad Hall

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

313 of 320 people found the following review helpful By JK on December 9, 2008
Product Packaging: Standard PackagingColor Name: Black
This was my first French press. I have always enjoyed this type of coffee, particular after dinner. However, I was attracted to the plastic framework surrounding the carafe, as I can be clumsy at times.

This press has worked just as well as the more expensive, more traditional looking French press pots. I set the coarsest setting on my Braun grinder, and no grounds get through the screen. It is just perfect. I haven't ever run my press through the dishwasher, it isn't necessary with the easy cleaning with this one. I just put hot soapy water in the carafe, up-and-down a few times with the plunger and it's all ready to use again. I have heeded the warning not to stir with a metal implement; I use a wooden spoon.

I would heartily recommend this model of Bodum for someone who would like to experience French press coffee at home, inexpensively.
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944 of 998 people found the following review helpful By AZshooter on June 8, 2009
Product Packaging: Standard PackagingColor Name: Black
Let's face it, dumping coffee grounds into a bucket of hot water is nothing new. The Bodum Press is a refinement of the cowboy coffee brewing method, minus the campfire & straining it thru a sock. In My world, there is no such thing as "too Strong" for coffee. There IS, however, too bitter & too acidy. The press does what perking, dripping and steaming ground coffee cannot do: produce a stout, yet smooth cup of coffee - just like the stuff made around decades of my campfires.

Model Brazil, made in Denmark by a Swiss Company & called a French Press. No wonder the confusion over exactly how many cups this actually makes. The Euro-instructions for the press say 4 oz. per cup, but even my fine Bavarian China cups (from when I lived in Munich) are 6 ounces.

Just look at it this way: It holds 32 ounces of water.

The instructions on your roast coffee container usually say to use 1 TBSP per 6 ounces of water (NOT 4 ounces & NOT 8 ounces). Again, in MY world, 32 ozs. makes about 2 cups of coffee.

I toss in 6 or more scoops of ground coffee, pour in hot water & wait the obligatory 4 minutes. The result is a smooth coffee that you can drink by the quart without that nasty heartburn/reflux side effect.

It's ideal for work, where the office sissies are afraid of offending anyone with REAL coffee, so they make it weak. I simply step up to the hot water spigot & take the Press to my desk.

Now, you, too, can have coffee the way you like it at work without having to cover up someone's botched brew with that foo-foo Vanilla, Hazelnut, Irish Cream or other phoney-flavored faux creamers.

Cleanup? Swirl around some soapy water, & dump the grounds down the sink - just be sure to have the water blasting & the garbage disposal running, so as to not plug up the sink trap.

Even if you already have the coffee-brewing apparatus of your dreams, buy the Bodum 32 oz. model. You won't be disappointed.
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238 of 255 people found the following review helpful By Paul Hanley on January 2, 2009
Product Packaging: Standard PackagingColor Name: Black
I have two Chambord models, and this one. I prefer the features of the Brazil's keyed lid, and secured plastic frame to the Chambord models. I've had this for about 3 years now, use it every day, and it's held up perfectly. Great press.
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88 of 94 people found the following review helpful By NyiNya TOP 500 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on September 15, 2011
Product Packaging: Standard PackagingColor Name: Black Verified Purchase
When my old, tired, beat up Bodum finally fell apart, I didn't run out and replace it. Like a young widow whose beloved but aged spouse bit the dust, I giddily went looking for the coffeepot equivalent of a youthful Brazilian polo player. And I got what I deserved. Keurig's little pod thingies, which traded instant gratification for passion, Melitta's endless glacierlike efforts to get on with it, and a haze of automatic coffee maker one night stands. Or one morning stands, to be accurate.

So I'm back to Bodum. Okay, there is no clock and there are no attachments, no gizmos, no bells and whistles, no fancy dials or lights. And no automatic programmer so the coffee isn't ready when I reach the kitchen. So what. Some things are worth waiting for, and I can handle the six minutes delay (two waiting for water to boil, four for boiling water and ground coffee to blend together in perfect union). Then I am just one little squeze of the plunger away from bliss...that irresistably wonderful first cup of coffee.

Somehow the Bodum even turns second rate supermarket coffee into elixir. And really good freshly ground beans make a drink that is sheer joy. There is magic in the Bodum. Coffee gives up all of its flavor, but none of its acidity. It's so gentle, you can fall asleep while drinking a cup. Bodum brewed coffee won't jangle your nerves or your stomach. It just soothes and comforts.

Plus if you repeat the name with the right cadence (Bodum. Bodum. BodumBodumBodumBodum) it sounds just like the theme from Jaws. Could you ask for better than that?
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126 of 138 people found the following review helpful By Prof. CJ on August 7, 2009
Product Packaging: Standard PackagingColor Name: Black
This is a very simple, easy-to-use and easy-to-clean French press. I couldn't be happier with it. Brewing with a French press generally results in much more flavorful, rich coffee than using a conventional drip coffeemaker.

Though it makes very good hot coffee, I especially like using it to cold-brew homemade iced coffee. Ever notice how when you try to make iced coffee at home by brewing some with a regular coffeepot and then sticking it in the fridge till it cools, it never tastes right? That's cause most good coffeeshops cold-brew their iced coffee, which results in a smoother flavor. When you cold-brew, you use time rather than heat to brew the coffee.

In case you've never cold-brewed coffee, here's how I do it: I take a grinder-ful of fresh-ground premium beans, toss them in the press's pitcher, fill it up the rest of the way with cool, filtered water, let it brew 12-15 hours at room temperature, then press the beans down, stick in the fridge for a while, and serve in a glass with some ice cubes. Delicious! Add sweetness and cream to taste. I'll save a fortune by brewing my own iced coffee from now on. (By the way, the directions for brewing hot coffee are the same, only you use hot water rather than cool, and the heat makes it brew in about 5 min rather than 12 hours.)

If you're a coffee nut like myself, whether you prefer it hot or cold (or either, depending on the weather), you owe it to yourself to try a French press, and this Bodum can't be beat for the money!
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