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Object Name: 
Accession Number: 
Overall H: 14.5 cm; Rim Diam: 12.1 cm; Foot Diam: 7.8 cm
On Display
Web Description: 
The glass products of Jerome Bowes and Robert Mansell, two successful English glassmakers of the late 16th and early 17th centuries, can be clearly identified archeologically. Many of these styles were popular for nearly 50 years. Perhaps the most common and readily identified is the goblet with a cigar stem. The stem of this vessel was made in the shape of a tall inverted baluster, the base was low and flaring, and the bowl was usually tall and tapered. This form was almost exclusively English, and it probably copied silver fashions of the period. It is also possible to identify parallels in pewter.
Bonetti, Stella, Source
Bonetti, Giorgio, Source
Primary Description: 
Shallow bowl joined by a merese to a solid extension and knop atop a hollow-blown inverted baluster stem the bottom of which is decorated with two thin bands; joined by a glue bit to a shallow blown foot with pontil mark.
Corning Museum of Glass 2004-05-13 through 2004-10-17
Solitary Refinement (2006) illustrated, p. 7;
Beyond Venice: Glass in Venetian Style, 1500-1750 (2004) illustrated, pp. 286-287, fig. 16; BIB# 79761
Jurors' Choice (2003) illustrated, p. 39; BIB# AI98544
The Corning Museum of Glass and the Finger Lakes Region (1993) illustrated, p. 5, #9; BIB# 35681