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Explore Giant Sawtooth, Patterns Pressed, and more!

Giant Sawtooth pattern is believed to have been one of the very first patterns pressed in America possibly as early as the 1840s. It has only been found in these 2 forms... the goblet and a tumbler.

One of the most difficult of all early pressed glass patterns to find today. It is a flint Tree of Life pattern with a gold decorated glass serpent slithering up the goblet stem.

This is four pieces of the flint Bellflower pattern made by the Boston Sandwich Glass Co. ca. 1860-1910. This is a plate, master salt, wine goblet & tumbler.

Amethyst pattern glass (EAPG): from left, a Swag with Brackets jelly compote, a Croesus spooner, Argyle goblet, Hobnail tumbler & Cathedral covered compote. These are true antique amethyst glass. NEVER, EVER buy antique glass that has been artificially turned purple!

Did you know that almost every one of the 1300 (or so) EAPG patterns that came with more than a four piece table set, was made in a celery vase???? It is a mystery that so many of these forms were made because surely they didn't serve that much celery in the Victorian era. This pretty pattern, GRAND aka Diamond Medallion was made by Bryce Higbee ca. 1885. It is 7 3/4" tall & $58. Visit our Celery Vase Store at to see over 130 more celery vases and trays!

from Etsy

Vintage Green Pressed Glass Goblets Set of Six Glass Ware by Kowgirl Kitsch

Victorian Bowls served many purposes. They were called by various names. Some early catalogs called them 'saucers' even when they were as large as 8" in diameter, or 'nappies' & sometimes they would be low comports or compotes. This blue bowl is an EAPG pattern, Currier & Ives made by the Cooperative Flint Glass Co. ca. 1880s. It was made very rarely in color. It is 10" long & $125. Visit our Bowl Store at to see over 300 more bowls from $25 for sale!