Pyrex Space Saver Casserole with Lid and Carrier

Object Name: 
Pyrex Space Saver Casserole with Lid and Carrier

Notice of Upcoming Content and Access Change

The Museum is working on the future of our online collections access, which will be incrementally released over time. On November 1, 2022, “My Collection” sets will be discontinued and no longer available. If you have “My Collection” sets you wish to preserve, we encourage you to print the sets, save as a PDF, or otherwise make your own copies of important information for your future reference.

What is AAT?

The Art & Architecture Thesaurus (AAT) (r) is a structured vocabulary for generic concepts related to art and architecture. It was developed by The Getty Research Institute to help research institutions become consistent in the terminology they use.Learn More

Object Name: 
Pyrex Space Saver Casserole with Lid and Carrier
Accession Number: 
Overall H: 9.5 cm, W: 31.6, D: 17.6 cm
Not on Display
Primary Description: 
Pyrex Space Saver Casserole in "Embroidery" Pattern with Lid and Carrier. Colorless glass and opaque white opalware glass; with screen-printed yellow color and black decal; metal and plastic; mold-pressed. White casserole with yellow exterior decorated in black flower decals; colorless lid. And a gold color cradle with white handles.
Pattern Name: 
Williams, Dianne, Source
575-B 2 QT. / TRADEMARK / 28 / PYREX / ® / MADE IN U.S.A.
Stamped (a) on base
550 C A-16
Stamped (b) on handle
Stamped (b) on handle
Rakow Library, Corning Museum of Glass 2015-06-06 through 2016-03-17
America’s Favorite Dish: Celebrating a Century of Pyrex commemorates the history of Pyrex brand housewares, developed by Corning Glass Works in 1915. Central to the story of Pyrex are women, traditionally the keepers of the home, who helped Corning designers and engineers develop the products to appeal to the burgeoning women’s consumer market. Corning Glass Works combined affordable products and attractive designs with strategic marketing to make Pyrex a mainstay in American homes. Pyrex advertisements, ephemera, and glassware from the combined collections of the Library and Museum will reveal the evolution of this modern American tradition.