Andy's Antique Pages

A glass advertising plate of Sergeant Dan for Cremota porridge c1950.

Set of 6 champagne glasses 4.1/2 inches high decorated with roses

A lovely Victorian Champagne glass 4..1/2 inches high, decorated with ferns

A very nice pepper & salt set in crystal 3" in length made in Czechoslovakia c1950

A picture of the set,  out of its container it will only go in the one way I think it is a beautiful set in pristine condition.

A very nice Hand-Blown Water Jug, Victorian, pink with white & green decoration, H:7¾", (gilt worn), 

Loetz glass bowl c1910

view of underside of bowl

close up of the fancy leg on the bowl

A very nice DEGUE glass vase 7 &1/2 inches tall.

close up of etched name Degue they started 1926 closed 1939 so it is not as common as many other named glass works.

Amber Art Glass Vase Ribbed  14 ins High. Quite big.

A lovely pink satin, white lined, 8 1/2 inches high Victorian glass vase, the picture is not very good.

Wedgwood, Queen Elizabeth II Commemorative Silver Jubilee Goblet for 1977, with Wedgwood jasperware medallion,   5" high x 4" diameter. 

Showing backstamp

Close up of the Jasper Medallion

Another view showing the colour.

Victorian pressed Glass, Plate, clear, ribbon edged, embossed flowers, very nice detail, Henry Greener Flint Glass Works, Sunderland, England, c1876
Greener's Glass from
The Glass Encyclopedia
A short explanation of Greener's Glass:
In 1858 Henry Greener and James Angus started glass-making at the Wear Flint Glass Works in Sunderland, North East England. The company was known as Angus and Greener until Angus died in 1869, when the name was changed to Greener. In the second half of the nineteenth century this was one of the major English glassworks, and they made a wide range of tableware, novelties, and household glassware. It can be identified by its registration marks and, from 1975 onwards, by the Greener trade marks.

Henry Greener died in 1882, and the business ran into financial difficulties a few years later. In 1885 a new trademark was registered, and a year later the company was sold to its principle creditor, James Augustus Jobling, a Newcastle upon Tyne industrialist. The company was re-named James A Jobling and Company in 1921, at which time it was entering a new era making PYREX and, in the 1930's, high quality pressed art glass. Eventually they became part of the USA company Corning and continue to this day. 

above: Greener's 
trade mark 1876

below: new trade mark
introduced 1885

Very nice Pair of Vintage Mary Gregory Ruby/Cranberry Glass Tumblers. They measure 4 & 3/4 inches high. Each depicting a handpainted Girl and Boy child playing with a balloon.They are in excellent condition,with no chips,cracks,or repairs.

Hand-Blown Lidded Dish, with hand-painted enamel 
flowers, Hight:4½ xWidth 6½".
Lovely condition The picture doesn't do it credit.