To speak about types of dishes in the kitchen, you need the appropriate vocabulary.
Butter dish - a curved container for butter;
China - the hard substance that plates, cups, bowls, etc are made from;
Coffee pot - a container with a handle and shaped opening, for making and serving coffee in;
Crockery - plates, cups, and other dishes, especially those made from clay;
Cup - a small, round container with a handle on the side, used to drink from;
Cutlery - knives, forks, and spoons;
Dinner plate - a flat, round object which is used for putting food on (for dinner);
Earthenware - made of quite rough clay, often shaped with the hands;
Fork - a small object with three or four points and a handle, that you use to pick up food and eat with;
Glass - a container made of glass that is used for drinking;
Goblet - a container from which a drink, especially wine, is drunk, usually made of glass or metal, and with a stem and a base but no handles;
Knife - a sharp tool or weapon for cutting, usually with a metal blade and a handle;
Pepper pot - a small container with several holes in the top that contains pepper;
Plate - a flat, round object which is used for putting food on;
Saucer - a small plate that you put under a cup;
Soup plate - a plate for a hot, liquid food, made from vegetables, meat, or fish;
Spoon - an object with a handle and a round, curved part at one end, used for eating and serving food;
Kettle - a metal or plastic container with a lid, used for boiling water;
Teaspoon - a small spoon that is used for mixing drinks and measuring small amounts of food, or the amount this spoon can hold;
Teapot - a container used for making and serving tea, which has a lid, a handle, and a spout (= tube that liquid comes out of);
Tray - a flat object with higher edges, used for carrying food and drinks.
Charlotte put the kettle on to make some tea.
I need a knife and a fork.
There is a kettle on the table.