Author Topic: Pamela - An id for you  (Read 1000 times)

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Connie

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Pamela - An id for you
« on: February 17, 2006, 01:48:57 AM »
The vase you have pictured on your website

http://www.pressglas-pavillon.de/vasen/02559.jpg

This Fenton Turquoise Pastel Hobnail made from 1955-58.   If you state the height, then I can provide the ware number.  It should be either 4.5 inches or 8 inches.

I was looking on your site for a pink vase I bought this week and ran across the Fenton fan vase unidentified.


Offline pamela

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    • Pressed Glass 1840-1950
    • Hamburg, Germany
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Pamela - An id for you
« Reply #1 on: February 17, 2006, 03:46:49 PM »
Thank you so much Connie!

But: mine measures exactly 4" " 10.2 cms

 :?: isn't a hobnail pattern more square ?
Pamela
http://www.pressglas-pavillon.de
http://www.glas-musterbuch.de

Experience teaches that anyone who begins to collect in any field can feel a change in his soul. He becomes a joyful man filled with a deeper empathy, and a more open understanding of worldly things moves his soul.    (Alfred Lichtwark 1852 1914)


Connie

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Pamela - An id for you
« Reply #2 on: February 17, 2006, 05:15:14 PM »
Hi Pamela -

No, Fentoon hobnails are round and pointy  :lol:

Here is a cruet in turquoise hobnail for comparison

http://www.grayhorseglass.com/items/465228/item465228store.html#item

The first book I looked in must have a typo.  When you said yours was 4" tall, I looked in some of my older Fenton reference books and they list ware no. 3953 as a 4" footed fan vase.  That is the piece that you have.


Offline pamela

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    • Pressed Glass 1840-1950
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Pamela - An id for you
« Reply #3 on: February 17, 2006, 09:26:55 PM »
Connie, that is great information, very much appreciated! Thank you so much - I'll add to my site during the weekend  :D  :D  :D
Pamela
http://www.pressglas-pavillon.de
http://www.glas-musterbuch.de

Experience teaches that anyone who begins to collect in any field can feel a change in his soul. He becomes a joyful man filled with a deeper empathy, and a more open understanding of worldly things moves his soul.    (Alfred Lichtwark 1852 1914)


 

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