Expires: Sat, 25 Jan 2020 01:10:02 GMT Date: Sat, 25 Jan 2020 00:10:02 GMT Last-modified: Sat, 12 Dec 2019 12:48:06 PDT Content-Type: text/html; charset=ISO-8859-1 Sold Items - 2016 at Yesteryear Here : Page 1
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Our Showcases > Sold Items - 2016

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Item #

Description

Price


Click here to enlarge image and see more about item 8821: Carl Radke 2014 Red with Yellow Tut TP

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8821

Carl Radke 2014 Red with Yellow Tut TP Carl Radke 2014 Red with a Yellow Tut Pattern Toothpick Holder:

This Carl Radke 2014 signed toothpick holder stands 2 inches tall but its overall width is a smaller size than later ones Carl did for me. It was one of the ones where he was trying to learn the form and get the right diameter. It is blown into a traditional 1880-1895 American Art Glass shape, that being a double gourd form but a wider one. It is made of one layer then decorated: the inner red glass color layer over which a yellow Tut pattern is placed. It is then iriidized to create it lustrous finish. It is signed on the bottom "Carl Radke 15" and carries his Phoenix Studios silver paper label. It was one of the original 36 prototypes Carl created for my display of his work at the 2015 40th Annual Convention of the NTHCS (National Toothpick Holder Collector’s Society).

It is in excellent condition. $80 plus Priority Mail shipping from 05452.

Carl Radke has been blowing glass since 1970. He was one of a vanguard of young artists who participated in the Renaissance of American Art Glass in the early 1970s.

Originated by Tiffany in 1881 and popular during the early part of the 20th century, Lustre Art Glass had fallen out of favor about 1925, practically becoming a lost art. In the latter part of the 1960s, the art programs of several California universities began to rekindle an interest in glassblowing in general and in Silver Art Glass specifically. Several of the young artists became fascinated with the medium and were caught up by the challenge of rediscovering this complex and sophisticated art form.

Lustre Glass is a very specialized glassblowing medium because of the silver content in the glass. It has always been one of the most costly forms of glass to produce. In addition to the high cost of the raw materials used in Lustre Glass, the raw glass can only be maintained in the oven for a short time before the color, quality, and texture of the glass batch begins to degenerate. These two factors prevent this volatile studio glass from being mass-produced in a larger factory environment. Thus, the specific formulae and high raw material costs have kept the blowing of Silver Lustre Art Glass in the hands of a few skillful artisans as the glass maker must be chemist as well as craftsman to work successfully in this medium.

Carl Radke is one of only a few glassblowers out of the thousands in the United States who continues to work in this difficult and traditional glass. His skill with glass and glass decoration has allowed him to "play" with the medium and to develop his unique creations.
Circa: 2014
Manufacturer: Carl Radke, Phoenix Studios, California  

Your Price: $70.00
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Click here to enlarge image and see more about item 13694: Set of four Anchor Hocking Midcentury Rainflower line 9 oz rocks glasses

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13694

Set of four Anchor Hocking Midcentury Rainflower line 9 oz rocks glasses Like other better known lines such as Lido, Soreno, and Pagoda, this late 1960s to early 1970s glass line from Anchor Hocking comes in these colors: avocado green, clear, gold, laser blue, and a rare flower vase.

According to replacements.com, the line includes 11 pieces: a 4" flat juice tumbler, a 3 1/8" old fashioned tumbler, a 5 1/2 inch tall 12 oz beverage tumbler, a 6 inch 16 oz tall tumbler, a 6 3/4 inch 22 oz "cooler", a 9 5/8 inch 64 oz pitcher, and a 11 1/4 inch storage jar. For footed pieces, it includes a 3 1/2 inch 8 oz champagne/tall sherbet, a 5 3/4 inch water goblet. It even includes two plates, both a 9 7/8 inch dinner plate and a 10 inch snack plate with cup ring.

This makes this line one of the most complete lines Anchor Hocking offered in this time period. It is also a hybrid of the textured surface lines such as Lido, Soreno, and Pagoda and much more traditional glassware in that the pattern of flowers is done in relief on each piece while keeping a stippled background.
Circa: 1965-1975
Manufacturer: Anchor Hocking Glass Company  

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Click here to enlarge image and see more about item 2120: green drip biomorphic TV lamp

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2120

green drip biomorphic TV lamp green drip biomorphic 'shell' with lamp behind shell, excellent condition, maker unknown but shown in TV lamp book., excellent condition.
Circa: 1999-03-06 09:38:34
 

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Glidden Pottery

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Click here to enlarge image and see more about item 7790: Glidden pottery #58 concentric rings vase

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7790

Glidden pottery #58 concentric rings vase Glidden Pottery, a unique stoneware bodied dinnerware and artware made in Alfred New York in 1940 to 1957 was designed and produced by Glidden Parker. It was said to be the American version of the Cizhou ceramics of the Chinese Song Dynasty. Glidden later had opened his ceramic plant. In 1946 the Glidden output was increased to 6000 pieces a week. In 1949 Glidden Pottery was second pottery to be used and is licensed for RAM Press.

Glidden Pottery was founded by Glidden Parker, who himself was a student at the New York State College of Ceramics in Alfred. He attended summer school from 1937-39 where he was a student under the designer Don Schreckengost. While many attribute the success of Glidden Pottery to the genius of Glidden Parker alone, the true genius lay in his ability to select colleagues to work with who served as designers, mold makers, and decorators. Sergio Dello Strologo and Fong Chow both collaborated with Glidden Parker and numerous awards and prizes were awarded to their designs. Most of Glidden’s known glazes, shapes and patterns are in collaboration with Fong Chow.

The marketing of Glidden pottery was done by Rubel and Company, marketers, in known giftware and women’s magazines in 1940 to 1950. In February 28, 1958 the Glidden Pottery closed.


This Glidden #58 concentric rings 5 1/2 inch tall vase is stunning and scarcely found. The glaze is not Glidden's standard turquoise matrix but a combination of a darker blue over the turquoise . Signed with an incised signature and the number 58 on the bottom. No ram. Excellent condition. No chips, crack or crazing.

Add it to your American Studio pottery or Mid-century collection today.
Circa: 1945-1960
Manufacturer: Glidden Parker, Alfred University  

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