Clown, I'd recommend looking at the "Combo Cooker".(Image removed from quote.)This comes as a set and is wonderfully versatile. You can use the lid as a skillet, the bottom as a fryer or stew pot, and together they work like a small Dutch Oven. I use mine to bake bread in with great results. Unless you need a really big Dutch Oven, the combo cooker may be a great all-around set. (Oh, for camp fire cooking, get a trivet to set the legless Combo cooker on. Shovel coals under and on top and you are good-to-go.)
Nothing beats cast iron for making good cornbread. Nothing. The secret to good cornbread: get a cast iron skillet or Dutch Oven good and hot. Preheat that sucker for 20-30 minutes. Add your oil or butter or bacon grease to the hot cast iron, then let that get hot enough to start smoking. Then immediately add in your cornbread batter. Bake 'til perfect. Oh....heaven!
In South Africa, many of the Europeans that settled here in the 1800s were from Holland, bringing their style of cooking with them. Today, the Afrikaner (Dutch decent) use a cast iron ‘potjie pot’ which is rounder at the bottom, for suspending over a fire (some also have 3 cast legs). I’m using one today with a folding stand to make oxtail outdoors. It’s a traditional way of cooking in South Africa.
Wagner is no longer produced but is sought after because of the quality, the surfaces are extremely smooth. ...I also, have a large flat grill from Lodge that I use on my grill for breakfast feasts and flat top grilling delicate items as fish to avoid the orders in the house.
Griswold is another great name in cast iron and even harder to locate.
Baking bread in the Combo Cooker:(Image removed from quote.)For the first 30 minutes, I use the bottom of the Combo cooker as the lid and cover the dough. This creates a steamy environment and protects the loaf from burning. After 30 minutes I take the bottom (now the lid) off and let the loaf finish cooking and browning. Here, on the grill, but at this point, I use the same technique in Winter inside in the oven. It would work just as well on a camp fire, using a trivet or stand to keep the pan off the coals.