Champagne Flute with Original Box

Object Name: 
Champagne Flute with Original Box

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Object Name: 
Champagne Flute with Original Box
Accession Number: 
2011.3.119 A
Dimensions: 
(a) H: 26.3 cm, Diam (max): 6.9 cm; (b) H: 27.5 cm, W: 15 cm, D: 8 cm
Location: 
Not on Display
Date: 
2010
Web Description: 
The name of this design group is taken from the name of a mythical giant Mongolian worm, similar in concept to the Loch Ness monster.
Department: 
Provenance: 
Bohemia Machine s.r.o. ((BOMMA)), Source
2010
to
2011
Inscription: 
[BOMMA logo] / BOHEMIA
signature
Acid etched (a) on base
Primary Description: 
(a) Colorless glass; mold-blown, applied, sandblasted. Colorless champagne flute with conical rim, cylindrical cup decorated with evenly-spaced sandblasted dots, solid narrow stem, and applied circular foot. (b) Cardboard, paper, rope; assembled. Gray rectangular cardboard box with red interior and red BOMMA logo cut-out on exterior. Applied black paper label and red rope handle.
Venue(s)
Corning Museum of Glass 2012-05-19 through 2013-01-06
“Making Ideas: Experiments in Design at GlassLab” showcases the Museum’s signature design program, GlassLab, in which designers are invited to work with hot glass. The exhibition features over 150 design prototypes by more than 45 international designers. Over the last decade, the field of design has shifted from a focus on industry and architecture to a practice increasingly informed by contemporary art and craft. Glass, in particular, is being used in newly expressive ways as a result of increased access to the molten material through programs such as GlassLab. Working with the Museum’s artist-glassblowers outside the context of factory production, designers are able to explore concepts and to learn about the properties of glass in ways that were not previously possible. Presented in 2012 on the occasion of the 50th anniversary of American studio glass, this exhibition celebrates the spirit of freedom and experimentation with material and process that characterized the early years of the Studio Glass movement. At The Corning Museum of Glass, exhibitions honoring the history of studio glass in the United States and in Europe highlight individual artists. They are “Founders of American Studio Glass: Harvey K. Littleton” (on the West Bridge), “Founders of American Studio Glass: Dominick Labino (in the Rakow Research Library), and “Masters of Studio Glass: Erwin Eisch (in the Focus Gallery).