Corning Museum of Glass
Glass art, history, science, and design.
Corning Museum of Glass
(via Adventures in Iceland and Norway with the Hot Glass Show at Sea | Corning Museum of Glass)
Lily-pad Pitcher, Southern New Jersey, about 1845-1860. Gift of Kenneth Lyon and Sylvia Applebee Lyon. 2009.4.71. (via Lily-pad Pitcher | Corning Museum of Glass)
Drinking Barrel (Daumenglas), Netherlands, 1650-1699. 56.3.87. (via Drinking Barrel (Daumenglas) | Corning Museum of Glass)
Bank with 1839 U.S. Half Dime in Stem, possibly Boston & Sandwich Glass Company; possibly New England Glass Company, about 1839-1860. Purchased with funds from the Gladys M. and Harry A. Snyder Memorial Trust. 2009.4.69. (via Bank with 1839 U.S. Half Dime in Stem | Corning Museum of Glass)
Some of the oldest beads and pendants in our collection, likely made in Carthage by core forming. Pendants with men’s heads, featuring curly hair and beards (like the one on the far left) are by far the bestknown work of the Phoenicians, who also crafted pendants with rams’ heads (far right) as well as cylindrical barrel beads with protruding eyes that are thought to have been used as protection against the “evil eye” (second from left). http://ift.tt/1vPbisA
Quiet Shifting, Clare Belfrage, Kensington, South Australia, 2002. Published in New Glass Review 24. (via Quiet shifting | Corning Museum of Glass)
Pitcher in Alaska Pattern, Northwood Glass Company, Indiana, Pennsylvania, 1897-1901. Gift of Mr. and Mrs. Williams Gelabert. 79.4.146.  (via Pitcher in Alaska Pattern | Corning Museum of Glass)
Forest Glass Goblet, probably Germany, about 1500-1550. Gift of the Ruth Bryan Strauss Memorial Foundation. 79.3.199. (via Forest Glass Goblet | Corning Museum of Glass)
Jug, Roman Empire; Eastern Mediterranean, 275-399. Gift of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen K. Ruoff in memory of James s. and Mary K. Ruoff. 94.1.3.  (via Jug | Corning Museum of Glass)