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Cups and Glassware

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Murano Drinking Glass, Millefiori Silver Green
Murano Drinking Glass, Millefiori Silver Greenby Murano Glass(1)
This one-of-a-kind Murano drinking glass born from fire in the famous ancient Murano glass furnaces evokes the experience of dining in a classy canal-side Venetian restaurant. Festive beauty of colorful millefiori mosaics set against sparkling silver foil in the emerald-green background of this unevenly shaped glass creates a stylish, artistic, and elegant look. These Murano drinking glasses glasses are great for water or soft drinks, highball cocktails, mixed drinks, and offer a perfect way to add famous Murano artistry and Venetian sophistication to your dining table. Our gorgeous Venetian drinking glass, or a set of them, also makes a unique luxurious gift for special occasions such as weddings, anniversaries, or house warming, as it is truly a one-of-a-kind piece of art that will be treasured forever. This authentic Murano drinking glass was painstakingly created by hand using only traditional glass-making methods by a third-generation Murano maestro, whose work is displayed at exhibitions and in museums worldwide. The glass is approximately 4 inches tall and 3 inches in diameter in its widest part. Each Murano drinking glass is signed by the master. Attached sticker further proves its Murano origin, as does the certificate of authenticity that comes with the glass. Because this item is a unique work of art made by hand, slight variations of colors, patterns, and shapes are possible.Read More
RAFFAELLESCO DELUXE Cup and Saucer Deruta Majolica Ceramic
RAFFAELLESCO DELUXE Cup and Saucer Deruta Majolica Ceramicby EuroLuxHome
Product Details Item #: AS-915 Dimensions (inches): 3H x 2.50W x 2.50D Date: New Material: Ceramic Collection: Raffaellesco Deluxe Condition Condition: NEW This is a newly made piece in excellent condition Additional Information Mark: EuroLux Home Style: Deruta MAJOLICA, FAIENCE, AND DERUTAThe invention of a pottery glaze for decorative use with the addition of tin oxide to the slip of a lead glaze occurred in Persia before the 9th century. Tin glaze turns into opaque white enamel when fired. Majolica and faience are synonymous terms, which refer to hand-painted earthenware pottery on which a tin glaze has been used.The term majolica has its origin in the name of the Spanish island, Majorca (Maiorca), which was a transshipping point for tin-glazed wares being transported from the kingdom of Aragon in Spain to Italy in the 14th and 15th centuries. This type of pottery drew inspiration from the Moorish influence in Spain. Ships arriving from Majorca landed at the port of Pisa, so it is easy to trace on a map how the production of majolica spread through Tuscany to the Umbria region with its rich deposits of clay in the hills around Orvieto, Gubbio and Deruta, and to Faenza in the Emilia Romagna area. The term faience is the French word for the city of Faenza, one of the major producers of majolica for export as early as the 15th century. Eventually the production of majolica, or faience, spread to France, Germany, Holland, Portugal, and England as well. Plateel is the Dutch word which means Majolica.Italian majolica, or faience, reached its zenith in the 15th and 16th centuries, although it is still in production today. Several styles of decoration developed over the centuries and different cities had their own unique interpretations. Quick brush strokes and the Moorish influence of interwoven leaves, flowers, arabesques, birds and other animals are hallmarks of Italian majolica. Depictions of beautiful courtly ladies and gentlemen were popular, as well as the styles known as Ricco, Rafaellesco, Arabesco, and Gallo.The Ricco style dates from the 15th century and is one of the most classic and enduring majolica styles. It is also known as Ricco Deruta or just Deruta, and is recognized by the use of blue, orange and yellow and a stylized fleur di lis with many swirls.The Rafaellesco style dates from the 16th century and is attributed to the Italian Renaissance master artist, Raphael, who created the stylized dragon as a symbol of good luck and fair winds (notice the puffs of wind coming from the dragon’s mouth) for the seagoing merchants of the era. Bright yellow and blue are the predominant colors.Birds are the central motif of both the Arabesco and Gallo styles. The Arabesco style features a dove on an abstract background and was commonly painted in blue, red, green, or in polychrome. The Gallo, or Rooster, style originated in Orvieto and features the symbol of good luck in Italy, the crowing rooster. Like the Arabesco style, the Gallo style is found in blue, red, green, or in polychrome. Object: Cup and SaucerRead More
Your table is set, and now it’s time for the glassware. After all, isn’t what you drink arguably one of the most important components of a meal? Why not drink out of a vessel worthy of its contents? Whether buying for everyday use or only for special occasions, drinkware is an opportunity to have fun with place settings. Materials and styles can vary according to your desired use, so follow these tips to pick the ultimate drinkware for your needs.

How do I pick glassware for everyday use?

When choosing glassware that will be for everyday use, durability is key. Choosing glass tumblers or mugs that are thick-walled and dishwasher safe are great for drinks of all types. Whether it’s milk for the kids, or a cocktail for mom after work, sturdy and simple glass drinkware gets the job done. For the early mornings or late nights that require a hot beverage to warm you up, ceramic mugs and cups insulate heat as well as regulate the temperature of the cup.

What should I look for in formal glassware?

For special occasions, or just to stock up your at home bar, there are endless options to choose from when it comes to formal glassware. From highballs to goblets, crystal to hand blown glass, there’s a lot to navigate through in the glassware field. Unless you plan on running a Zagat rated bar from your house, don’t feel the necessity to have a unique glass type per drink. For wine, stemware is a treat. While there are specific glass shapes per wine type, one classic set for red and one set for white will do just fine. For mixed drinks, a clean and simple set of highball glasses and a set of tumblers, at most, is all that is necessary. For celebratory occasions and holidays, champagne flutes, martini glasses, and other festive glassware really adds flare to your decor. Remember that glasses can be easily broken, especially at parties and other events with alcohol, so invest in them accordingly.

Find where to buy Cups & Glassware and get inspired with our curated ideas for Cups & Glassware to find the perfect item for every room in your home. With such a wide selection of Cups & Glassware for sale, from brands like Etched Laser Art, Boatman Geller, and Blancho Bedding, you’re sure to find something that you’ll love. Shop from Cups & Glassware, like the Dimple Pint Self-Chilling Smart Glassware or the Floretta Cappuccino Cup, while discovering new home products and designs. Whether you’re looking to buy Cups & Glassware online or get inspiration for your home, you’ll find just what you’re looking for on Houzz.