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All-Clad Stainless Steel French Skillet

All-Clad’s French skillets feature large surface areas that are perfect for searing, browning, and pan frying. Higher, rounded sides prevent splattering, facilitate basting, and enable you to flip like a pro. Revolutionary three-ply bonded design...Read More

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Spend $500 on All-Clad cookware to receive a bonus lasagna pan and two oven mitts (a $169.95 value). Spend $800 to receive the pan and mitts, plus a bonus 5-qt. colander (a $279.95 value). You must add the lasagna pan and colander to your cart to receive bonus items. To receive the pan and mitts, add SKU 780346 to your cart. To receive the colander, add SKU 1548221 to your cart. The promo will apply automatically; you don't need any special codes.


All-Clad’s French skillets feature large surface areas that are perfect for searing, browning, and pan frying. Higher, rounded sides prevent splattering, facilitate basting, and enable you to flip like a pro. Revolutionary three-ply bonded design features a thick aluminum core for even, efficient heat distribution, sandwiched between durable layers of stainless steel. Ideal for making everything from omelets and frittatas to stir fry and seafood.

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Features Hide

  • Versatile skillets handle everything from steak to stir fry with ease
  • Transitions easily from stovetop to oven
  • Magnetic stainless steel exterior is compatible with any stovetop heat source, including induction
  • Oven safe up to 500°F
  • Ergonomic, stay-cool handles offer greater comfort and control
  • Stainless steel rivets keeps handle permanently secure
  • The 18/10 stainless steel exterior will not react with foods
  • Inner aluminum core eliminates hot spots

Specifications Show

  • Manufacturer: All-Clad
  • Material: Stainless steel and aluminum
  • Care: Dishwasher safe
  • Dimensions: 11" diameter
  • Warranty: Limited lifetime warranty
  • Made in the USA
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Customer Reviews

4.5 / 5.0
2 Reviews
5 Stars
4 Stars
3 Stars
2 Stars
1 Star
nice pan
i like the size and design, perfect for cooking omelets, eggs…
just not as easy to wash as another pan i got the same time, i was expecting the same, however, i am not sure whether the surface treatment difference or other reasons, it is not that easy to clean.
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December 11, 2015
6 months ago
Great Porduct
It's All-Clad! It's made in the USA! Now I know the reason why many people love and praise them. Easy to cook, strong enough, and easy to clean with Bar Keepers Friend.
Was this review helpful? Yes (0) No (1) · Flag as Inappropriate
September 22, 2015
1 year ago

Questions & Answers

Browse 6 questions and 25 answers
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Why did you choose this?
Sur La Table Store
no coating, made in america
CRISTI G on Dec 4, 2015
I prefer the Sur La Table comparable line of pans but this is what they asked for (wedding registry). I told them that they should exchange them for your brand, but that I wanted to give them what they asked for.
INGRID W on Nov 16, 2015
I need just the size
Elsie R on Nov 30, 2015
Surface has plenty of room. Good price. I got to see it at the 57 st. store in Manhattan. They ran out. I dont want to buy anything from China.
Lydia H on Sep 7, 2015
What is the difference between a French skillet, a skillet and and a frying pan
A shopper on Nov 29, 2011
Best Answer: There is no difference between a frying pan and a skillet; they are both terms used to describe the same piece of cookware. There is, however, a difference between a skillet & a french skillet. Below is some information I found on Chowhound regarding the difference between these 2 skillets:""The French skillet has more bottom surface area for the size, and will keep the food better in the pan if you toss your food in it. It doesn't have the rim though that the frypan has, but these pans aren't used often for pouring much liquid anyway.""Also, most French skillets come with a domed lid, whereas regular skillets typically do not come with a lid at all
Reply · Report · AmandaSltCsStaff on Nov 30, 2011
Why do you need a French skillet if you already have a saut� pan?
A shopper on Dec 30, 2013
Best Answer: Unlike a saute pan, French skillets are made for fast, open frying because it's shallower. French skillets are better for searing cuts of meat and vegetables
Reply · Report · AmandaSltCsStaff on Dec 31, 2013
· Add Answer · I Have This Question Too (6)
Glass lids for All-clad?

Are there any glass lids available that would fit All-Clad Skillets and Saute pans? You have an assortment of ""Scanpan"" lids available. Would any of these fit All-Clad?And other ideas?Thanks
A shopper on Apr 9, 2012
Best Answer: Currently, we do not carry lids separately for AllClad skillets and saute pans. It is highly unlikely that a Scanpan lid would fit an AllClad skillet becasue they are made for Scanpan skilltes, which come 1/4"" larger than AllClad skillets.Although we do not carry AllClad skillets with glass lids, my suggestion to you as far as a lid goes would be to purchase French Skillets. We sell these with tight-fitting dome lids included
Reply · Report · AmandaSltCsStaff on Apr 11, 2012
· Add Answer · I Have This Question Too (5)
does all clad stainless steel stick

i see non black pans at restaurants that dont stick when cooking, are these stainless steel
A shopper on Jul 21, 2012
Best Answer: Because these skillets are stainless steel, you will experience some sticking. Food sticking is caused by bonds that form between the food and the material of the pan - almost always a metal. Foods rich in protein are prone to sticking because the proteins can form complexes with metal in the pan.Hot oil, however, can help remedy that situation. The hot, liquified oil fills in the nooks and crannies of the pan surface. Although it may look smooth, at a microscopic level the surface of even the smoothest metal pan looks rough. Hot oil is less viscous than cold oil and will immediately flow filling the gaps
Reply · Report · AmandaSltCsStaff on Jul 24, 2012
· Add Answer · I Have This Question Too (4)
difference between french skillet and fry pan?
Denise O on Mar 28, 2015
Best Answer: Quite simply, higher sides. I prefer a french skillet for most tasks except omelets or other egg dishes. The french skillet offers more versatility for a variety of cooking. I like the french skillet to sear/cook steaks and to make a sauce.
Reply · Report · Bryan C on Mar 28, 2015
· Add Answer · I Have This Question Too (1)


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