Roy - nice hock/wine glasses - pity you now have only five. Must admit I didn't know it was possible to open a front door whilst holding six glasses
I might suggest a little caution before attributing your examples to Walsh. The world is full of glass objects which have been decorated with grapes, leafing vines, tendrils etc., and I was able to confirm the provenance of mine because of the backstamp and the illustrations in Reynold book, and whilst Walsh did produce some stunning hock style glasses in cased/cut designs (Harlequin), I am unble to see your plain engraved bowl pattern in the book. One of the characteristics of Walsh's 'Fruiting Vine' engraving, is the pale central area of the leaf, which I don't see in your tall glasses - but can see in your finger bowl. This pale area within the leaf shows quite clearly in the illustrations in the book. I would also venture to suggest that the stems on your glasses are uranium - have you tested with the torch?
Your finger bowl is a strong contender for Walsh - these objects were probably not used after the second war - and although I don't see this particular piece in the main illustrations of Reynolds, it may well be included in the hundreds of patterns at the back of the book, which I haven't yet checked. Assume you really have looked very carefully for a backstamp - they can be the devil to find, sometimes.
Sue, I really like your u. 'Fruiting Vine' glass :mrgreen: :mrgreen: - such a pity you have parted with it - but I will continue to disagree with you re the best type of glass for wheel engraving - I still think it looks best on clear