Hello, hope someone out there has some information or suggestions they could give me about this piece of glass. I think it's Webb because the only other place I've been able to find a similar photograph of the same type of glass is in Christopher Woodall Perry's book about George and Thomas Woodall. On page 57 in the upper right-hand corner is a vase with a gilded top from the Runyon collection in the Forsythe Gallery at Texas A&M here in the states. Where the illustrated example has three cameo tulips and intaglio wild roses that wrap around them, mine has a tulip, a poppy, and a lotus; the difference being that mine has five different flowers in intaglio that wrap around and cut through the cameo sections: a wild rose, a clover, lily of the valley, and what I think is forget-me-nots. I believe mine was originally what they referred to as a type of lamp, but the base is long gone, and only a 'stump' is left on the bottom where the pontil mark would normally be. Does anyone know anything about cameo on flint glass, with the intaglio? I wondered when it was made, or was it possibly by Fritsche since he was an expert in intaglio? The body of the vase itself is glossy, or polished like it was rock crystal, but the cameo itself is matte except around the outer edges, and the intaglio carvings are polished as well. One odd thing about the vase is the thickness of the glass, which is almost a half-inch. I believe it was made well before the 'art nouveau' psuedo-cameo done after 1910 by Kny that frequently comes up for auction. The shading is well done and the skill is obvious- wish the pictures could be much larger so the details showed better, but there it is. Any ideas or suggestions would be deeply appreciated!