Glasses are only used for cold drinks and can go into the dishwasher. From the two pictures, one is of glasses that are iridescent and the other picture they are not.
The measurements below are for the shipping container.
Measurements for the glasses are:
2 inches at the base.
3 inches at the top.
Approx, 4 inch height.
Before purchasing anything you will need to contact me, email might be a good start or call and tell me what you are interested in because I have a lot of variety of colors and multiples of the same color. For instance you may want four different colors or six all the same. Once you and I have decided what you want and I have checked my inventory and know I have it for you I will then post that purchase for you on Eventeny and email or call to let you know you can make your purchase there. Once you have done that I can prepare a shipment for you.
This is the best way I can figure out because the amount of pieces to list was just to many. firstname.lastname@example.org 951-252-5663 Cell
Length/Depth: 10 in
Width: 10 in
Height: 10 in
Delivery restrictions may apply: This is a gray area that will certainly require some discussion. I am always fair and only charge a customer what it costs to ship. We will probably need to discuss aspects of shipping.
My first exposure to glass forming was at California State University, Fullerton. It was 1983 and I was working on my Bachelors degree in art with a focus on ceramics and decided to take the class
I experimented with many different techniques and made attempts at combining them, for instance, combining fusing with blowing and casting with blowing. I spent most of my time blowing glass pieces and then discovered glass casting, which became the dominant method used for my Masters degree exhibition in the fall of 1990.
Around that time I began applying to fairs and festivals locally around Southern California. Then I was invited to participate at a Renaissance festival in Minneapolis, Minnesota. There I had a large space to exhibit my work and demonstrate to the public for seven weekends during August and September. This was quite an undertaking to build equipment and create a professional exhibit and demonstrate all while being fifteen hundred miles away from home. The fair would draw somewhere between twenty to forty thousand people on the weekend days it was open and my demonstrations would have well over 200 people watching and I would be engaging them verbally with wireless microphone explaining processes and each step of the glass piece I was making.
In 2004, I had the opportunity to return to CSU, Fullerton to teach glass forming for several years as an adjunct teacher. It was fascinating how the students were hungry for information and just about anything I said got their attention. I enjoyed the opportunity and was happy that quite a few of those students continued working with glass after graduating.
I retired from the Renaissance fair in 2009 and since have focused on participating in fairs and festivals. I travel to the mid-west still but now it’s for art fairs in Texas, Oklahoma and Missouri, just to name a few and then show locally around southern California where I live and have my studio.