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It’s is getting to the season where corn needs to be harvested. You can harvest your own corn with these Corn vases that were made by Northwood in the early 1900’s. Do you ever think about what inspired the companies to make a particular piece of glass? Perhaps someone thought people would want to display flowers in vases that looked like corn for the fall season. If only Harry Northwood was alive to answer the question. These Corn vases are marigold, purple, and white.

Do you have any Corn vases or vases shaped in a particular way that you find interesting? Maybe you would like to share a vase that you think is especially pretty. Share them in the comment section below on the International Carnival Glass Association’s Facebook page. See MoreSee Less

Its is getting to the season where corn needs to be harvested. You can harvest your own corn with these Corn vases that were made by Northwood in the early 1900s. Do you ever think about what inspired the companies to make a particular piece of glass? Perhaps someone thought people would want to display flowers in vases that looked like corn for the fall season. If only Harry Northwood was alive to answer the question. These Corn vases are marigold, purple, and white.

Do you have any Corn vases or vases shaped in a particular way that you find interesting? Maybe you would like to share a vase that you think is especially pretty. Share them in the comment section below on the International Carnival Glass Associations Facebook page.

 

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I once had a pastel green one.

I’m not so fortunate to have a corn vase. I think this Fenton fine rib electric blue 10-1/2” vase is really pretty though

Couldn’t find my Corn Vases, but did find a Corn Bottle for the sour mash

I love corn vases!

My corn collection

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Some of you might not know that the Cambridge Glass Company produced some carnival glass. One of the patterns that they produced is the Double Star pattern shown here in a water pitcher. Sometimes this pattern lacks good iridescence, but that is not the case with pitcher. It is loaded with multicolor iridescence.

Do you have a piece of Cambridge glass or a pretty pitcher that you would like to share? Share it below in the comments section of the International Carnival Glass Association Facebook page. We would all like to see your goodies. See MoreSee Less

Some of you might not know that the Cambridge Glass Company produced some carnival glass. One of the patterns that they produced is the Double Star pattern shown here in a water pitcher. Sometimes this pattern lacks good iridescence, but that is not the case with pitcher. It is loaded with multicolor iridescence.

Do you have a piece of Cambridge glass or a pretty pitcher that you would like to share? Share it below in the comments section of the International Carnival Glass Association Facebook page. We would all like to see your goodies.

 

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Snowflake by Cambridge

This is the only Cambridge I have. Inverted feather parfaits in marigold.

Beverly Curtis Foust

One of very few Cambridge patterns we have is this Inverted Strawberry Spittoon,pretty darn nice one too.

Inverted Strawberry Candle Sticks in Green and Marigold

I just read this post, and I was at the National Cambridge Glass Museum today and saw some of their carnival glass. From what I know, they didn’t make as much as other glass companies did. What they had at the museum was really cool though!

Inverted Strawberry Spittoon in Marigold with a Millersburg Hobnail Swirled Spittoon

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Fenton created some very pretty carnival glass in the early 1900’s. This is one of those creations, a Fluffly Peacock water pitcher and tumbler in a nice rich marigold. It is nice to have a variety of colors of glass in your collection. Some people group several pieces of the same color together for an outstanding display. Others mix the colors together. I like to have a shelf of one color, do the next shelf in a nice contrasting color, and keep alternating the different colors.

Do you have a photo of a great piece of marigold carnival glass or a photo of a display of your carnival glass? If you would like to share something in the comment section below on our International Carnival Glass Association Facebook page, we would be glad to see it. See MoreSee Less

Fenton created some very pretty carnival glass in the early 1900s. This is one of those creations, a Fluffly Peacock water pitcher and tumbler in a nice rich marigold. It is nice to have a variety of colors of glass in your collection. Some people group several pieces of the same color together for an outstanding display. Others mix the colors together. I like to have a shelf of one color, do the next shelf in a nice contrasting color, and keep alternating the different colors.

Do you have a photo of a great piece of marigold carnival glass or a photo of a display of your carnival glass? If you would like to share something in the comment section below on our International Carnival Glass Association Facebook page, we would be glad to see it.

 

Comment on Facebook

Peacock & the Fountain in blue.

Peacock @ the Fountain in green.

Peacock @ the Fountain in ice blue.

Just a little bit of our collection.

My display cases for most of my collection

I have 5 in total I think they are marigold.

Have a few more of the Fluffy Peacock

❤️ The mould.

We just love marigold carnival, this Northwood Grape and Cable sweetmeat is right at the top of our list.

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