Between 1870 and 1900, several types of glass with newly developed surface textures, shaded colors, and casing were made in America. One of these Art Glasses, which shaded from translucent pink to yellow, was called Burmese because its color was said to remind viewers of a sunset in Burma. In this Burmese lamp, the yellow and pink colors were produced by the use of uranium oxide and gold, respectively. Reheating the glass afforded the pink additional intensity. The firm that probably manufactured the largest amount of Art Glass was the Mt. Washington Glass Company of New Bedford, Massachusetts. It patented Burmese glass in 1885 and continued to make it until about 1895. Mt. Washington also marketed Royal Flemish, which resembled stained glass, and its Albertine, Crown Milano, and Dresden glasses were enameled to look like porcelain.