Dating antique glassware
Finally found one in great condition at a reasonable price recently.Introduced in 1958, it was a promotional #443 bowl that came with a cradle and lid. Embroidery is such a lovely pattern, if I ever see the Embroidery black-on-yellow spacesaver, I will definitely jump on it!I love how it says “Glamorous 22k gold decorated design.” Very befitting to its Duchess name!Many thanks to cricket_lizard on e Bay who kindly gave us permission to use her auction images!It came with a bracket, and the box is marked “Corning Glass Works, Corning, New York.” No “Pyrex” printed anywhere. Like Laura, I also speculate the 50s/60s because of the popularity of turquoise and the atomic “eyes” pattern, but until we can see an actual catalog page, it will still remain one small mystery.What a great find, Laura, and thank you SO much for letting us share your photos! There’s nothing like having a Pyrex mystery piece identified!
One important thing to remember is to NEVER put vintage glass through extreme temperature changes - we made the enchiladas in room temperature and popped them into the oven.There is only so much room in our house, and most of you know that Pyrex takes up a lot of space. ) we’re pretty much running out of pieces we want to collect.After so many years of collecting, we no longer just pick up every piece of Pyrex we see.This Lucky in Love casserole was found among her things after she passed away.I am so curious as to where and how she got the casserole, but I guess we’ll never know.
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I just had to contact the seller to ask for permission to use her photos, and she was kind enough to oblige.