I bought this yesterday at a flea market. It's a large piece and pretty amazing, good quality and fully polished pontil mark (I angled the photo to show it so it might look as it isn't but it is).
Measures about 7 1/2" across by 7" high (inc lamp attachment). Definitely very old, the feet are worn to matt practically.
Applied cherries, flowers,branches and leaves. The leaves are green and amber and pink and amber. The flowers pink and white with amber centres.
It does glow green under black light although not as green as other pieces I've had - I think this is because the inner cream layer is uranium glass but it has been cased with an overlay of bright green fading to cream layer which does not have uranium content.
I thought it might help sort out the Bohemian v English debate on these pieces because of the green casing to clear - I've only seen this type of cased on applied glass once or twice in yellow to clear so far - and that was also unidentified I think even in terms of country?
Gullivers contains many of these vases with applied decoration but does not id these in terms of country at all as far as I can see, never mind maker - and although the book is 'Victorian Decorative Glass British Designs 1850-1914' it does contain some Bohemian Glass and some is identified by maker in the actual book.
My thoughts are it is English.
I've seen this type of opaque opaline/custard glass with applied decoration id'd elsewhere as Welz (Bohemian) and Boulton and Mills and Stevens and Williams (UK).
I don't think I've seen this type of piece id as Kralik, although the see through and iridescent pieces with applied cherries and flowers have been (see Truitts Bohemian Glass 1880-1940)
Any thoughts welcome? Signs of envy and gushing comments also welcome
It was better than I remembered when I opened it at home - always a lovely surprise