The beaker was blown and decorated with seven horizontal trails. The uppermost trail is straight. The other trails are zigzags, which together form a net surrounding the vessel. The beaker is intact and has no obvious weathering. The object was found in the King’s Field at Faversham, Kent, in southeastern England. The King’s Field is the site of a high-status, sixth- to seventh-century Anglo-Saxon cemetery, which was discovered in 1858. Many finds from the cemetery are now in the British Museum. Our object is illustrated in an 1878 watercolor annotated with the information that it was found in 1862. At that time, a local doctor acquired the beaker, perhaps from a patient in lieu of payment. Members of the doctor’s family emigrated to Australia in 1885, taking the beaker with them. It remained in Australia until 1985, when it was purchased by the Corning Museum. Only one other beaker of this type is known. This, too, was found in the King’s Field and today it is in the British Museum. In the seventh century, the kings of Kent had a residence at Faversham. It has been suggested that some of the glass vessels from graves in the King’s Field were made at Faversham. Our cone beaker is one of the glasses that may have been made locally.