The 14 Quart Stocker with 10 Inch Flat Cover

$ 1,250.00

“Stocks are the keynote of culinary structure.” —Auguste Escoffier

We’ve added capacity to our Stocker, giving it a bit more volume than most stock pots with a 9.5" diameter. You can comfortably roll a boil for a pair of lobsters and then stock the shells with bay and onion skins overnight. As burly as this pot is, it also likes to go quietly about its business, be it extracting aromatics and flavors for broth, consommé or bone stock, or slowly melding and concentrating ingredients into soup or stew. Copper channels minimum energy to maximum effect, radiating from base and sides to do the magic it’s famous for.

Our 14 Quart Stocker is muscled out of .125 heavy copper sheet, lined by hand in pure tin and fitted out with our robust Stork Ear handles. All hand-made in the US.

There is absolutely nothing else like it.

Another reason to love our Stocker - we include our heavy 10” Flat Cover (works with a bunch of Brooklyn Copper). 

The Brooklyn Copper Stocker.

  • Heavy, hand-wiped tin lining
  • Pure, elemental metals
  • Solid copper rivets
  • Custom Stork cast-iron handles


  • 14 quart capacity
  • .125 (3mm) Copper for incredibly even simmers
  • Ear handles designed for easy lifting
  • 9.5" diameter,  14" overall, 11.5” high,
  • Weight 13.4 pounds (will vary slightly)

Flat Cover

  • 10.125” diameter for stable venting
  • .068 (1.75mm) copper stays flat
  • Stang handle stays cool
  • 4.25” height, 16” overall length, 2.8 pounds

Free ground shipping within the contiguous US. Please contact us for discounts to AK and HI, or for international shipping.

Owners say:

"So, you may ask, why make stock in a large heavy copper stock pot? Other than it being immensely satisfying to use such lovely a beast of a copper pot, the distribution of heat is very even around the stock. I have been able to maintain the temperature of the stock around 190 degrees F for hours on end with a mere murmur of a simmer. Heat is not only distributed by the gentle circulation of liquid, but also by the base and conductive walls of the heavy pot." — Toronto416, Chowhound