Interesting article, very detailed!
One suggestion - although most people reading the article probably already know something about Burmese, I don't think it would hurt to add a sentence or two about what it is, i.e. it contains gold and uranium and is struck to develop the shading.
I'm confused about the cased Burmese glasses. Was a verdict ever reached? I thought the Burmese cameo that looks cased was just struck on the outside, so it looks cased but isn't.
Regarding this Inquiry: "If Burmese glass is produced by using Gold and Uranium,which gives you the colouring of pink to yellow, what mixture was used to produce colours such as blue, brown etc." I'm sure you already know this, but for Mt. Washington's Peach Blow, uranium was replace by cobalt. Is it known that these other Burmese colors were uranium-based, or could the Blue Burmese actually refer to Webb's Peach Glass, since it is identical to Mt. Washington's Peachblow?
And the other Inquiry about Burmese being translucent - I've never seen any in person, but it sure looks pretty opaque to me from the photos I've seen. Why would you have air twist in an opaque or even semi-opaque glass?
According to Avila's Pairpoint Glass Story, the spelling of the designer who created the decoration for the Queen's set is "Albert Steffin" (of course, I have no idea if that's accurate).
This is just a stupid little grammar comment, but it struck me because it was the second word in the article: "glassware's" should be "glasswares." The same mistake was made somewhere else in the article, too.
Boy, I'll never look at my Ray Grover book again without thinking about the dastardly scheme he was a part of!
Great article! Thanks for sharing. I hope you'll post the final draft once the questions and contradictions get ironed out.