The samovar was brought in, and over hot tea and buns we speedily became acquainted.
But there was no more water in the samovar, so the hostess did not fill it up for him.
They have been ready since midnight, and the samovar also; you will drink a glass of tea, Excellencies.
The samovar is hissing on the table by the stove, the tea things are set out.
We can boil you some crayfish or set the samovar, but we've nothing more.
The maid brought in the samovar, and the conversation was interrupted.
The window is wide open, so that all may see; on the table stands a samovar, glasses of red wine, and eatables.
At this moment the servant came in with the samovar, or tea-urn.
There was a samovar already steaming in the cottage, and a great cake of pastry, and cabbage and egg and fish.
"samovar" so pleased the Czar that young Bordunov was given a pension and a bath.
1830, from Russian samovar, literally "self-boiler," from sam "self" (see same) + varit "to boil" (from Old Church Slavonic variti "to cook," from PIE root *wer- "to burn"); but this is perhaps folk-etymology if the word is from Tatar sanabar "tea-urn."