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Please browse our site to learn more about the beauty of classic (or “old”) carnival glass. If you would like to learn more about our membership, or would like to join our organization, please click here.
Now what can you do with that hunter green souvenir Christmas Compote that you purchased through ICGA? Well…you may want to have a tea (or punch) party like Alice Ellen is doing here. She’s entertaining by reading a story first. The punch is waiting in the large compote. Wouldn’t you like to join Alice Ellen at her party? … See MoreSee Less
Here is a beautiful Feather and Heart marigold tumbler which was made by the Millersburg Glass Company in 1910. How do I know that it was made then? It is etched with the date 1910. Isn’t that a fun and easy way to date something? If you find one this pretty, you should try to add it to your collection. These tumblers have also been found in green and amethyst. There might be a vaseline tumbler out there since there is a vaseline water pitcher. A very rare piece is a whimsey hair receiver that was made from the tumbler when it was taken from the furnace and was still malleable a finisher turned in the edges to form this shape. This whimsey might have been what is known as a lunch box piece – made by someone at the factory to take home in his lunch box. … See MoreSee Less
Here is the same white Palm Beach squatty water pitcher I shared on the International Carnival Glass Association Facebook site but this time, the pitcher was taken on a black background. See what a difference it can make showing off the iridescence. This was made by the U.S. Glass Company in the early 1900’s. … See MoreSee Less