The most surprising recent acquisition was a spittoon-like vessel made in London at the Savoy glasshouse of George Ravenscroft between 1676 and 1679. The object is decorated with 16 evenly spaced ribs. A glass bit, stamped with a raven’s head, identifies the spittoon as a product of Ravenscroft’s factory. Ravenscroft glasses with this telltale stamp are extremely rare. We acquired the object from an unexpected source: a London salesroom, where it was misidentified as Indian and of the 18th century. H. 10.2 cm, Diam. 27.9 cm. Two stipple-engraved Dutch marriage goblets were made in the third quarter of the 18th century. The larger goblet is decorated with the arms of the Gevers and Van Neck families, along with cupids bearing a banner with the names of the bride and groom, and the date November 9, 1763. The smaller goblet has the arms of the Gevers and Lohmann families, cupids with a banner inscribed with the names of the bride and groom, and the date March 28, 1775. Both goblets are finely engraved; indeed, the smaller one has been attributed to the master engraver David Wolff. The goblets are linked by the unusual—perhaps unique—fact that they were made for two marriages of the same person: Adriaen Gevers Deynoot. H. (larger) 22.9 cm.