Curator Leslie B. Grigsby describes the wineglass that stole her heart.
While the records now seem to be quite clear, there has been considerable discussion regarding the earliest established glass-house in Pittsburgh
Ben Miller examines a piece of trinitite—glass formed in the 1945 Trinity nuclear test—and a stained-glass window formerly installed in Yale’s Hopper College, both featured in John Stuart Gordon’s new book “American Glass.”
A new book explores the glass collections at Yale University, reflecting the broad sweep of American history in vitreous form
The fifth installment of our web-only column on ceramics and glass.
A new installment of our web-only column on ceramics and glass.
A new installment of our web-only column about the worlds of ceramics and glass
Ten years ago, a show at the New-York Historical Society revealed a remarkable discovery made by a team of decorative arts scholars: the story of Clara Driscoll (1861–1944), the turn-of-the-century artist who, with her team of “Tiffany Girls,” designed some of the studio’s most iconic leaded glass lamps.
Introducing a new monthly column for aficionados of ceramics and glass.
A new exhibition celebrates the Crystal Palace and the New York World’s Fair of 1853.
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