KITCHENALIA

Glassware was not cheap in the eighteenth century as there was no such thing as mass production.  Every piece of 18th century Georgian glass was hand made by a team (or chair) of people working in what would today be considered intolerable working conditions.  Even utilitarian products such as those made for the kitchen or for presenting food to guests was looked after, and accounts for the amount of kitchen glass available today.  Kitchenalia made of 18th century Georgian glass is seen in the jelly and syllabub glasses, egg cups, cruets and other objects that were used to serve up food as well as in objects that were used to prepare it, such as the pestle and mortar that can be seen in the picture on the right. 



Georgian wrythen-moulded tear-knopped jelly glass

Georgian wrythen-moulded tear-knopped jelly glass

This is what we believe to be an eight-sided wrythen panel-moulded, English, Georgian, jelly glass with a teared knop dating from the mid-19th century, c1760.   
 
The glass is in excellent condition for its age.  It shows age related wear and tear to the rim of the foot commensurate with some 200 years of use. It has a rough pontil mark on the foot.
 
The glass has a bell-shaped bowl measuring 6.2 cm (2.5 inches) in diameter.  The bowl is moulded with eight slightly wrythened panels and sits above a cushion knop with a ring of air tears and a moulded domed foot which measures 5.6 cm (2.2 inches) in diameter.  The feet of jelly glasses were often made smaller than the bowls to ease the...

more info...

Price: £85.00

Hexagonally moulded jelly glass

Hexagonally moulded jelly glass

This is what we believe to be an English, Georgian, hexagonal moulded jelly glass dating from the middle of the 18th century, c1750.   
 
The glass is in excellent condition for its age.  It shows age related wear and tear to both the rim of the bowl and to the rim of the foot commensurate with some 250 years of use. It has a rough pontil mark on the foot.
 
The glass has a six-sided bowl measuring 5.6 cm (2.2 inches) in diameter at the rim.  The bowl sits on an annular knop, and a domed foot which measures 4.8 cm (1.9 inches) in diameter.  The feet of jelly glasses were often made smaller than the bowls to ease the lifting from crowded tables or tazzas.  The glass is 9.8 (3.9...

more info...

Price: £90.00

Light amethyst sugar bowl & cream jug - a friend's gift

Light amethyst sugar bowl & cream jug - a friend's gift

This is what we believe to be a set of Georgian, hand-blown, gilded, pale amethyst glass cream jug and sugar bowl dating from the turn of the 18th/19th centuries, c1800.  
 
The jug and bowl are in excellent condition for their age.  This means of course that they show age related wear and tear to the rims of the bases consistent with some 200 years of use. They have rough pontil marks on the bases.  
 
The jug is of baluster form in the light amethyst colourway, and measures 5.8 cm (2.3 inches) in diameter at the rim.  The main part of the jug is plain save for the remains of very rubbed gilding which may have expressed a message.  The conical foot measures 4.7 cm (1.9 inches) in...

more info...

Price: £295.00

Pair of early Georgian plain salts

Pair of early Georgian plain salts

This is what we believe to be a pair of late Georgian hand-blown table salts dating from the end of the 18th century, c1790.   
 
The salts are in excellent condition for their age.  This means, of course, that they show the age related wear and tear commensurate with some 200 years of use.  
 
The salts are disk-shaped and are plain, with no decoration.  The bases are also plain, and sport rough pontil marks.  The salts measure 8.5 cm (3.4 inches) in diameter at their widest point and are 4.3 cm (1.7 inches) in height.  There are no chips, cracks, significant scratches or any evidence of restoration. There is a collector's sticker to the base of one of the feet....

more info...

Price: £125.00

Pair of wrythen-moulded jelly glasses

Pair of wrythen-moulded jelly glasses

This is what we believe to be a pair of Georgian wrythen-moulded jelly glasses dating from the end of the 18th century, c1780.   
 
The glasses are in excellent condition for their age.  This means, of course, that they show age related wear and tear commensurate with some 240 years of use.  
 
The glasses have wrythen-moulded bell-shaped bowls that measure 6.3 cm (2.5 inches) in diameter at the rim.  The bowls sit on annular knops that lead to conical feet.  The feet measure 5 cm (2 inches) in diameter and have rough pontil marks.  The feet of jelly glasses were often made smaller than the bowls to ease the lifting from crowded tables or tazzas.  The glasses are 9.8...

more info...

Price: £75.00

Pan-top syllabub glass with tulip engraving

Pan-top syllabub glass with tulip engraving

This is what we believe to be a scarce English, Georgian, pan-top, tulip-engraved syllabub glass dating from the end of the 18th century, c1780.   
 
The glass is in excellent condition for its age.  It shows age related wear and tear to both the rim of the bowl and to the rim of the foot commensurate with some 200 years of use. It has a rough pontil mark on the foot.
 
The glass has a pan-top bowl measuring 7.2 cm (2.9 inches) in diameter at the rim.  The bowl is engraved under the rim with a band of tulips and sits on an annular knop and a conical foot which measures 5.8 cm (2.3 inches) in diameter.   The feet of dessert glasses were usually made smaller than the bowl to...

more info...

Price: £55.00


Copyright © 2019 The World is made of Glass Ltd