Yes well spotted ,the same 1 .
Yes i am happy that it is an English glass,continental green glasses are well documented but never in this form which is well documented in English clear lead glasses ,see attached for a typical non lead continental glass of the same period ,in some books you will find these referred to as 'glasses made for export' though are now thought to be more likely of Low Countries origin.
Finding glasses that don't seem to be as yet recorded or recorded only in ones and twos is not as uncommon as you might think , also attached is a green tinted English lead glass Baluster(note the tiny bubbles in the bowl),so far only 2 examples known the other in an old catalogue picture. why some glasses are known by single or very small numbers I don't know and neither does anyone else I know lol so food for thought there maybe.
Churchill's , one of the premier glass dealers in the 1940s/50s published a series of little pamphlets , "Glass Notes" and it was in these notes that Barrington Haynes who worked at Churchill's started his classification of glass forms as published in his book "Glass Through The Ages". Churchill's would regularly ask their readers if anyone had seen a glass of a particular form as one had not been found yet , many times they received replies and new forms were added to the list .
so for you Paul S in the spirit of Churchill's can you find mention of and or a picture of 'a plain stem cordial with round funnel bowl over a teared stem on a conical folded foot' ?