Flashed glass is the application of a thin layer of glass onto a glass object, by dipping it into molten glass. The flashing, if it is of a contrasting colour, can then be ground away to produce a pattern, similar to the technique for cameo glass. Most 19th century flashed glass was produced in Bohemia and England.
A group of three ruby Flash glass decanters with five petite stem glasses, late 19th century, Bohemian, the long necked tapering decanters with faceted stoppers and frosted grapevine decoration to the body, the stem glasses with shaped cartouches and decor
A pair of Bohemian flashed glass beaker vases, 19th century, the waisted beaker vases flashed with deep amber, having lens cuts above horizontal ribs and continuous slender flutes below tapering to a polished pontil. Height 18 cm.
A Steuben aurene glass vase, circa 1910-15 of baluster form with a waisted and spreading base, and having a small flared neck, in brilliant yellow gold flashed with pink and blue purple towards the base; with a paint stamped mark underside bearing partial
A mid-19th century Bohemian amber flashed glass casket of rectangular form, with green, white and gilt cold-painted decoration, on ormolu stand with paw feet. Depth 11 cm. Length 31 cm. Height 12.5 cm.
A fine Bohemian flashed ruby glass cup and cover late 19th century, the ogee body finely carved with a scene showing deer in a forest setting, within thumbnail cut surrounds, the conforming cover terminating in a faceted finial, 50 cm high
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