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Glass Encyclopaedia - Antique & Collectable Vintage Glass Guide

Welcome to our Glass Encyclopaedia, our very own identification guide to Antique & Vintage Collectable Glass. Over the years, as dealers in glassware, we have taken thousands of pictures of glass vases, bowls, paperweights, sculptures and other glassware. After we have sold an item, it seems a shame to delete those pictures, so we use them to create an encyclopaedia guide in the galleries shown below. We hope they will enable you discover more about the types of glass products that you are interested in collecting, or help you to identify a glass item you have come across. Please note, we are well aware that there are some gaps, for instance, we don't have much on French or American glass, this is simply because, as glass dealers in the UK, we don't come across that much of it, so we don't have many pictures with which to create a guide. Our glass encyclopaedia is aimed to be as accurate as possible. However, if you feel we have made a mistake, please contact us. We are constantly improving and extending our glass encyclopaedia and galleries, so please check back frequently.

Most of the glassware items listed in these sections are from our past sales, and are no longer available to buy. To see all antique + vintage collectable glass that we currently have in stock, please:

Visit Our Online Glass Store

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Murano GlassEmpoli GlassScandinavian GlassBritish GlassCzech & Bohemian GlassMaltese GlassGerman & Austrian GlassArt Deco GlassVictorian GlassPaperweightsOther Glass

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The term "Murano Glass" defines glass produced on the island of Murano, near Venice, Italy. There are many different manufacturers, both past and present, based on Murano. The history of Murano Glass began in 1291, when concerns about the risk of fire to the mainly wooden buildings of Venice lead to the many glass manufacturers there being ordered to move their premises to the small island of Murano, just off the coast of Venice, Italy. Murano was already a busy trade port at the time. Murano glass artists soon became renowned for their skills in glass design, and had a monopoly on glassware production for several centuries. The Murano glass industry boomed during the 1950's/60's, exporting a vast amount of Venetian glassware as well as producing a large quantity of glassware for tourists visiting Venice. Murano glass production is still extremely active today.

Due to the success and popularity of Murano glass with collectors, styles of glassware that originated on the island of Murano have been reproduced elsewhere, often of much poorer quality. These days, a lot of "Murano" glass sold on eBay or at antiques & collectable fairs can actually turn out to be made recently in China. When collecting glass, to avoid accidentally buying glass that wasn't actually made in Murano, it is a good idea to familiarise yourself with the current styles of glassware that are of Chinese origin. The best places to do this are on the website or in your local TK Maxx store.

Murano Zanfirico Glass
Other Murano Glass

When most people think of Italian glass, they think of the many manufacturers based on the Venetian island of Murano. But there is another area of Italy with a long history of glass production - the town of Empoli, in the Tuscany region, near Florence. There is evidence of glassware being produced in Empoli as far back as the thirteenth century. There are two main types of Empoli glass - "Verde" and "Cased". Verde (Italian for green) glass takes its name from the traditional green colour of Empoli glass, which was a result of the content of local sand used for glass production. Empoli manufacturers that produced Verde glassware include Vetrerie E. Taddei & C., Vetreria Etrusca, Vetreria Toso Bagnoli, CLAVE, and Vetrerie Empolesi. Later, cased glass became popular in Empoli, which consists of brightly coloured glass cased in a layer of clear glass, sometimes also having an internal layer of opaque white "Lattimo" glass. Some Empoli producers of cased glass are STELVIA, Cristalleria Fratelli Betti, Cristalleria Arno, CIVE, and SAVIA. There was, and still are, a large amount of manufacturers in the Empoli area involved in glass production, and it can often be difficult to identify designs by a particular maker, as any labels usually bore the name of importers, or simply read "Made in Italy". Companies that imported glass from Empoli include Alrose, Rossini, Guildcraft, Vimax, Enesco and Hans Geismar.

Empoli Cased Glass
Empoli Verde Glass
Other Empoli Glass

A large amount of stylish, artistic and functional Scandinavian glass has been produced for several centuries. The most notable Scandinavian country with a thriving glass industry is Sweden, particularly the region of Småland, where glass production began in the mid 18th century. Denmark, Finland and Norway are also home to popular manufacturers of Scandinavian glass.

Scandi Style Hooped Glass
Other Scandinavian Glass

The skill of making glass was brought to Britain by the Romans, but it was not until the 16th century when Venetian glass manufacturers came to Britain that British glass making began on a large scale. The invention of the coal burning furnace in the 17th century lead to glass production being moved to areas such as Stourbridge, to be close to the coal mines. To this day, these areas are still the centres of the British glass industry. This part of our encyclopaedia covers British glass makers of the 20th century.

Other British Glass

Czech / Bohemian glass has been in production since around the 13th century. Popular areas of Bohemian glass production were Novy Bor, Skalice and Kamenicky Senov. It is important to note that Bohemia became Czechoslovakia in 1918, and in 1993 became the Czech Republic. This means that glass made after 1918 should be referred to as 'Czech glass' rather than 'Bohemian glass', although to confuse matters, many items of glassware produced during the 1950's and later, bear labels that read 'Bohemia Glass' or 'Bohemia Crystal'.

Maltese glass production really began in 1968, When Michael Harris from the UK moved there to set up Mdina Glass, which began producing freeformed organic glassware, often in colours inspired from the sea, sand, earth and sky. Mdina glass was an instant success, partly due to the strong tourist industry of Malta, and prompted several other Maltese glass companies to form, such as Mtarfa, Gozo, and Phoenician glass.

A wide variety of glassware has been produced in Germany and Austria over the years, including a large amount of Art Nouveau, Art Deco and Mid-Century glass.

Other German / Austrian Glass

The style of Art Deco glass began during the 1920's and lasted until around the 1950's. The art deco movement began in Paris in 1925, and was popular throughout Europe during the late 1920's, spreading to America by the 1930's. Most art deco glass was produced in Europe, mainly by French, British, German and Czech manufacturers.

Walther & Sohne Art Deco Glass
Other Art Deco Glass

Victorian glass is defined as styles of glassware that were produced during or close to the Victorian era of the United Kingdom (1837 - 1901) during the reign of Queen Victoria. Most of the glass shown in this part of our guide is of English origin, or Bohemian glass very similar in style, originally produced for the British and American markets.

Satin & Air Trap Glass
Vaseline Glass
Guide to Other Victorian Glass

Decorative glass paperweights were first produced in around 1845, mainly in France, by several manufacturers including Baccarat and St Louis. Glass makers in other countries soon followed suit. The traditional shape of a glass paperweight is spherical, with a flat or slightly concave base. Paperweights usually contain some sort of pattern in the centre, which is often "magnified" by the thick clear glass around it. Typical patterns for paperweights include the use of floral Millefiori canes, lattice Latticino / Zanfiroco filigree, and encased air bubbles. Over the years, other shapes have been produced, including many kinds of animals and other figurines.

Other Glass Paperweights

This section of our glass encyclopaedia lists vintage collectable glassware that doesn't fall under our other categories.

Spanish Glass
UV Reactive Uranium Glass
Miscellaneous Glass

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    Millennials: Don't discard grandma’s antique cut glass

    • Last month an antique cut to clear ruby glass decanter set was sold at auction for more than $7,000
    • The popularity of antique cut glass soared during the American Brilliant Period from 1876 to 1917
    • Cut glass is still being made, but somehow does not have the same quality and craftsmanship

    The holidays are here, and chances are some of you are decorating your tables with beautiful, ornate antique cut glass serving platters, bowls, pitchers, creamers, candy dishes, vases and more.

    This antique cut to clear glass decanter set sold for more than $7,000 at auction in November at E.J.'s Auction & Consignment.

    Year after year, you may use these fancy pieces with intricate geometric, floral and other designs for special occasions, not giving much thought to how much they may be worth.

    If you’re younger, you may want to start your own traditions with more contemporary glassware, but I caution you not to discard Grandma’s antique cut glass.

    Last month we sold an antique cut to clear ruby glass decanter set for more than $7,000 at auction. The bidders that day knew how valuable these handmade pieces were, and I’m always surprised at the fact that we don’t see more prices like this at auction for similar items, especially if the glass pieces survived more than 100 years without being damaged.

    Historically, people have been manufacturing glass for 3,500 years. From the ancient pharaohs to European aristocrats, owning opaque, transparent, clear or colored decorative handmade glass was a symbol of status. And considering how labor intensive it was to make each piece — the artisans would create elaborate patterns by moving the glass against stone and metal wheels — I can see why these luxury items were so highly regarded.

    Here in the United States, the popularity of antique cut glass soared during the American Brilliant Period from 1876 to 1917. Stellar pieces were produced by hand at renowned companies, such as T.G. Hawkes & Co., Libbey Glass, Dorflinger, Tuthill, Meriden, J. Hoare, and many others.

    Top 5 collectibles to collect in the next 5 years

    After the 1950s, the demand for antique cut glass declined due to societal changes and less expensive pressed glass. But while auction prices fluctuate today for antique cut glass, I think the cycle will turn upwards, and our decanter set example could be a sign of what’s to come.

    So, the next time you set your table for a special occasion, check your glass pieces for signatures on the inside center, rim or base. Research the pattern motifs as some are more valuable than others.

    And, make sure you’re not confusing cut glass of today with earlier cut glass as today’s cut glass is still being made, but somehow does not have the same quality and craftsmanship of yesteryear.

    Erik Hoyer co-owns EJ’s Auction & Consignment in Glendale and J. Levine Auction & Appraisal in Scottsdale. Contact:[email protected], or @EJs_Auction on Twitter.

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    Vintage Glass Haul - Pyrex, Hazel Atlas, Todd (?), Houze and more.

    Federal glass refrigerator dishes are antique glass dishes with lids made by the Federal glass company between 1900-1980 in Ohio. In this post you’ll learn about the Federal Glass Company and where to buy vintage glass pieces online.

    Vintage small 4

    A few years ago for my birthday my mom sent me the cute little vintage glass dish above. After doing some research and learning about federal glass I’ve come to love my little refrigerator dishes and have even collected a few more in different sizes.

    Who is the Federal Glass Company?

    All of these pieces were made by the Federal Glass Company that opened its doors in 1900 in Columbus Ohio.  

    Federal Glass closed in 1980 after decades of making pressed glass or more commonly referred to as “depression” glass that they made through the 1920’s and on.    

    The method of pressed glass was mass production and allowed the company to make large quantities and sell at a reasonable prices through the depression.

    What are vintage glass refrigerator dishes used for?

     At first I didn’t quite know what I would do with my cute little glass lidded dish but I quickly realized it was great for many things- including jelly or jam and lately I’ve been using it for sliced lemons.  

    You can only imagine that before the wide use of plastics in the 1960’s these lidded glass dishes were used as the depression era Tupperware.   

    Using them today is a little tricky since we know they are not air tight so food will not last as long in them as they do in other containers.

    I often use them when I have guests over and want to have a pretty dish to put out on the table or counter.   

    Is federal glass oven safe? No, probably not. Since the original intent of these dishes was not for the oven and through my research I can’t find any source saying that they are oven safe I would say No.

    We don’t know exactly what type of glass these are and what temperature they can withstand so to be safe, keep them in the refrigerator or on the counter.  

    How do you know if a glass piece is from Federal Glass? 

    • Pressed Logo- Most Federal Glass pieces bear their logo which is an F inside of shield, usually on the bottom of the piece. The exception is refrigerator dishes! I’m guessing that because these pieces were less expensive than their tumblers or plate sets that they didn’t put the seal on them.
    • Seam- Federal’s method for making glass pieces was to press the glass in molds and all the authentic vintage pieces have a seam. The seam is from where the two sides were molded together. Newer reproductions will not have this seam. Another exception for the refrigerator dishes, they don’t have seams!
    • Bubbles in the glass- When the glass was poured into the molds sometimes air would be trapped and bubbles would form. Many of the Federal glass company’s pieces have a few bubbles in the glass.
    • Chips and wear- Especially these refrigerator dishes were made to be used. They are typically pretty thick glass and might have a chip or two in them from being used for decades.


    Where can I find vintage glass refrigerator dishes with lids?

    The best places to find Federal Glass refrigerator dishes online are Etsy and Ebay. Because these are unique items and they are bought and sold frequently the best way to find them is to search Etsy and Ebay. Search for “Federal Glass Refrigerator Dishes” to see what’s for sale now. 

    Are vintage refrigerator dishes expensive or valuable? Typically No. These pieces were mass produced and you can find them at affordable prices between $10-$30. The Federal Glass company was known for under pricing their competition so we still reap the benefits of that today!

    Originally refrigerator dishes were sold in sets of 4, One large 8″ square, 2 small 4″ squares and 1 medium 4″ x 8″ rectangle. If you find a full set together you’ll probably be looking at $50-$60 to purchase the set.

    What patterns and colors were federal glass refrigerator dishes made in?

    From what I can tell these vintage glass lidded containers were made in clear, amber, green and pink. The pink is the most rare and the most expensive if you find it. The patterns I have seen are the ribbed sides and top, vegetable & fruit patterns on the lids and knobs on the lids. 


    Different styles of federal glass refrigerator dishes


    The picture above shows the variety I found online. I don’t have direct links because these pieces will all be sold in a matter of months. The best thing to do is search on Etsy and Ebay and see what’s currently available. 


    Do you collect refrigerator dishes? I’d love to hear about it in the comments! Tag me on Instagram (@handmadeintheheartland) or facebook and show me a pic!



    Clear vintage glassware

    Vintage Clear Hobnail Glassware Recipes

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    New Listing Vintage Fenton Milk Glass Paneled Hobnail Basket with Crimped & Ruffle Rim. Pre-Owned. C $6.26. Time left 6d 23h left. 0 bids. Top Rated Seller Top Rated Seller. from United States. S p o n s o r e d. Anchor Hocking Hobnail Champagne or Tall Sherbet Cups Moonstone Clear Opalescent. Pre-Owned. C $23.40. Top Rated Seller Top Rated Seller. Was: Previous Price C $27.53 15% off. Buy It ...
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    Nov 13, 2017 - Vintage hobnail glass styles, decor, inspiration and manufacturer information. #vintage #glass #decor #thrift #hobnail #Fenton #Opalescent. See …
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    Smith Thousand Eyes Fan Vase / Vintage Hobnail Vase / Clear Glass Fan Vase / Sparkle and Shine / Great Gatsby Wedding. ShiftingYears. 5 out of 5 stars. (854) $45.00. Favorite. Add to. A clear hobnail vase with moonstone or opalescent double ruffled rim. Vase 165.
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    Find great deals on eBay for hobnail clear glass and hobnail glassware clear. Shop with confidence.
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    Vintage Hobnail Clear Glass Bowl with White Edge, Serving Bowl, Decorative Bowl PeachyKeenKrafts 4.5 out of 5 stars (26) $ 23.95. Add to Favorites Vintage Clear Hobnail Shot Glass Replacement Barware Iprefervintage 5 out of 5 stars (522) $ 9.00. Add to Favorites ...
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    Amounts shown in italicized text are for items listed in currency other than Canadian dollars and are approximate conversions to Canadian dollars based upon Bloomberg's conversion
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    2 Vintage Hobnail Crystal Clear Glass Vases UniqueTreasureHouse 5 out of 5 stars (111) $ 34.99. Add to Favorites Pink Westmorland English Hobnail 8-1/4" Salad Plate Nice Undamaged Condition oldies2treasure 5 out of 5 stars (375) $ 9.75. Add to Favorites ...
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    How to Identify Crystal Glass

    Tips for Cleaning Cloudy Glass

    There are many things to consider when collecting glass, but in almost every case, condition is a major factor in the value of any piece of glassware. Most collectors are purists and by that, we mean the collector wants things in mint condition, as if they just came off the showroom floor: no chips, cracks, roughness or sickness. The only exception to this rule are the extremely rare pieces.

    cleaning cloudy glass

    Sick glass, or cloudy glass as it is often called, can sometimes be cleared. To understand what is happening to the glass, it is important to understand what type of matter glass actually is. It may seem like a solid substance to the touch but it is actually an amorphous solid, a liquid that was supercooled and is now somewhere between a solid and a liquid. Because of this, liquid can seep into the glass through micro fractures, giving the surface a cloudy appearance.

    What is cloudy glass?

    Cloudy glass is an industry term describing glass that has calcium deposits, which causes a light, foggy appearance in glassware. The water that held flowers in the vase or the repetitive washing of the tumbler is the culprit. Often, cloudiness is caused by consistent contact with hard water (i.e. water that contains calcium, lime, or other minerals) and this cloudiness can be difficult to get rid of.

    Of course, vases, pitchers, and glassware are meant to be used, but a good rule of thumb is to thoroughly rinse the item after use and hand-dry with a microfiber cloth. Another good rule of thumb is to make sure liquid does not stay in the glass vessel for an extended period. One could consider using a silver vase for a long lasting floral arrangement.

    If years of neglect has damaged the visual appearance of your fine glassware though, there may be a cure. Over the years, collectors have reported a number of household products that they have found cleaned from lightest to heaviest of hard water stains. Below are just a few of them.

    Tips for cleaning cloudy glass:

    1. Leave the object in vinegar and water overnight to loosen calcium deposits, rinse with water and dry with a microfiber towel.
    2. Vaseline or petroleum jelly can sometimes remove light calcium build-up. Let it sit for 4-5 days before removing.
    3. Fill with lukewarm water and drop in a denture cleaner tablet.
    4. Pearl Drops Toothpaste has been recommended for light calcium stains. Dab a little on your index finger and lightly rub. Wash with water.
    5. Dow Tub and Tile cleaner. Spray on, let sit, then rinse.

    Please keep in mind that these are for sturdier glassware and not for art glass pieces with decorative finishes or that are made of fine crystal. In addition, once glass has become cloudy and been cleaned, it can be difficult to keep the glass clear for very long. The microfracturing is still existent in the glass and thus the cloudiness will reappear over time. These tips can help you improve the immediate appearance of your cloudy glassware and careful handling can prolong the improved appearance.

    Remember to never wash glassware with cold or hot water. Extreme temperature changes can cause glass to crack or shatter. In addition, fine glassware should not be placed in the dishwasher. Dishwashers can cause hard water stains to appear, some detergents can etch the surface and there is a possibility that vibration of the dishwasher can cause a piece to shatter.

    The best way to clean your glass is to wash by hand, always with lukewarm water, mild dishwashing soap (liquid), and dry with a microfiber towel. Avoid cleaning surfaces with hydrochloric acid as an ingredient. Hydrochloric acid is highly corrosive and can permanently damage and etch your glass.

    Whether an heirloom, collection or a new hobby, glassware can serve you well and gracefully adorn your cabinet shelves if cared for properly.


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    Greetings from Finland! International delivery, free shipping on orders over 90 €!

    Iittala Kuusi Clear Glass 23 cl, Vintage
    Iittala Flora Pitcher 1,2 l, Vintage
    Nuutajärvi Luna Green Bowl, Vintage
    Nuutajärvi Luna Green Tumbler 20 cl, Vintage
    Iittala i-307 Blue Bowl, Vintage
    Nuutajärvi Flora Clear Plate 26 cm, Vintage
    Nuutajärvi Fauna Clear Plate 15 cm, Vintage
    Iittala Kuusi Clear Shot Glass, Vintage
    Iittala Kuusi Clear Glass 23 cl, Vintage
    Iittala Kuusi Clear Glass 36 cl, Vintage
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    Nuutajärvi Fauna Green Bowl 28 cl, Vintage
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    Colorful Finnish glass dishware can really brighten up your home every day. Light gives the vibrant hues in vintage glassware a beautiful glow. There have been many glassworks in Finland but over the years the production has been concentrated to the Iittala brand.

    For this category we have chosen vintage glass tableware, design glass and art glass by international award-winning Finnish designers from Riihimäen lasi and Nuutajärvi.

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