10 1/2 inches tall, 5 1/2 inches wide. Six crystal spear prisms.
White glass cased with pink. Mouth blown art glass, rough cut pontil. Painted with blue and white enamel. Likely from the 1880s.
Condition: No damage to the glass though it has traces of gold and black paint worn away years ago. One of the prisms is chippped, the tips look good.
108 ounce cut lead crystal decanter. 27 inches tall, 14 1/2 without the stopper. So large, each would hold 4 bottles of wine and not even be up to the neck. Possibly for a fancy restaurant, hotel, or catering service. 14 inch tall daggar shape stopper. The stopper is actually reversable. Three sides of round panels of flowers in amber cut to clear.
Condition: # 1 has a tiny nick on the tip of the stopper and a tiny chip inside the rim.
# 2 has a tiny chip on the foot and also a tiny chip inside the rim.
Both have table wear (on the foot) which indicates more than a few years old. We do not know when or by whom they were made. We have not found any comparable of this large size.
6 ounce size, very long stem, 7 3/4 inches tall. Blown bowl with floral and criss cross cut patterns. Faceted stem with diagonal punty cuts.
A shop visitor has one with a label that says "genuine lead crystal, hand cut and made in Germany." The flower makes me think they are 1960s. A nice thing is the stem is unusually thick at the base of the bowl, which makes them less likely to break.
Condition: Used but no damage.
Set of 9. Pink, yellow, green, and lavender stemware. Ceska made in Czechoslovakia. Blown with pulled stem.
8 1/4 inches, 4 ounce size.
Condition: Used but no damage.
Very light weigh blown glass. Flat bottoms with smooth pontil. Straight sided with flared top rim. Multiple depth and needle etching techniques. 5 1/2 inches tall.
Condition: No damage at all. I do see a bit of gray table wear, scuffs, and what may be tool marks indicating antique glassware. Likely Bohemian or English around 1900.
9 1/2 inches tall, 24 ounce capacity. White enameled vine leaves and bunches of grapes which look to have been applied grape by grape. This big chalice or goblet is known as a rummer or roemer in German.
Greenish gold color swirl stem and grapes. Adorned with prunts, (rosettes), around the stem. Looking close, there are tiny air bubbles and a larger one inside the stem. When tapped it rings longer and prettier than any crystal I've ever owned but it is very lightweight.
[This is a revival of a form from of the 17th and early 18th century Netherlands, Rhineland and Saxony and dates to circa 1890 - 1920. This took a special skill, which was only possible with the development of permanent industrial glass factories, the type that sprung up in 19th century Bavaria and northern Bohemia (now the Czech Republic.)
As to who made it, it could well be by Josephinenhutte (in Silesia, now part of Poland). Or, indeed, by any one of the Bohemian makers such as Harrach, Eggermann, Phofl and especially Fritz Heckert who made some spectacular enameled roemers in the 1890s. ...Robert S. of JustAnswer.]
Condition: One of the grape beads is missing.
7 3/4 inches tall. Ribbed stem and fine ribbed bowl. Enamel floral on green with gold trim. This looks like 19th century Moser but we are not sure.
Condition: Gold wear and a tiny chip on the foot.
Tall cylinder shape with ten optic panels. Blown with smooth pontil. 13 1/8 inches tall. Enamel pink and white flowers on a lacy vine trimmed in gold popular in the Victorian era. Estimated 1880s to 1920.
Condition: There was a thin gold band around the top and another about 1/2 inch from the bottom, they are almost worn off. The enamels still look good.