Looks like Harrach to me. I just got back from a month in central Europe, where I just missed seeing a special exhibition of Harrach in Prague. However, they published an amazing book, From Neuwelt to the Whole World/300 Years of Harrach Glass, by Jan Mergl. There is a vase shown on pg. 180 that has what is apparently the same transfer of the woman pouring from a ewer, though in reverse (the caption describes it a a vestal virgin at a sacrificial alter). The style as executed by Harrach was at its height in the mid-1860s, so a decade or two after it peaked in England.
One thing I noticed while visiting museum after museum was the surprising amount of "risque"-looking art produced in the last few decades of the 19th C. Like Frank, I'd always thought that was a time of suppression of that sort of thing, but bare breasts abounded. Even in English glass there are examples, such as the Roman-themed cameo pieces of the Woodalls. I wonder if part of the attraction of the Greco-Roman revival was that it made acceptable the portrayal of nudity and semi-sexual themes in an era when they were otherwise suppressed.