Find the Value of your Antique Glass Art

Have a piece of art made from glass? Learn more about your antique and collectible glass art by selecting the type of glass you're holding onto below. Not sure where to start? Connect with a Specialist to get started



To find the value of your Antique Blenko Glass Art, you'll want to identify the signature on the bottom of the piece first. The trick to identifying Blenko glass is identifying the company's marks since most of its pieces are not signed. Learn more about Benko Glass >


It was the Marmoriertes & Lithyalin glass of the mid-nineteenth century that truly prepared for the luminous Art Nouveau craftsmanship glass that contemporary enthusiasts are most acquainted with. Beautiful vases, containers & pitchers were well known structures & a large number of the pieces have a glowing sheen from the terminating & lessening strategies utilized at the time. Learn more about Bohemian Glass >


1967 was a banner year for British glass, with Frank Thrower adding 1960's sunbursts & daisies to the simple Scandinavian designs the once sold, & Ronald Stennet-Wilson bringing a modern look to Wedgewood. Learn more about British Glass > 


Between WWI & WWII, Art Deco replaced Art Nouveau & mass production replaced hand-crafting. Post-WWI, they made clear brilliant lead crystal objects somewhat similar to their Daum Christalerie de Nancy products of the 1920s. Learn more about Daum Glass > 


Known now for his antique art glass, Lalique started out as a freelance jeweller, & never lost his love of three dimensional works of art. the designed perfume bottles, bowls, decanters, & other objects. Learn more about French Glass > 


After 1905 when interest in the florals waned Loetz pushed its surface treatments further than ever while relying on shapes that had been with the company for decades. Learn more about Lalique Glass >


Loetz was founded in 1840, & dominated the Bohemian style between 1890 to 1920. They took first prize at the 1890 Paris Exhibition, & the Grand Prize in 1900. Learn more about Loetz Glass >


>In 1857, Ludwig Mosers & Sons was opened in Karlsburg, which was in Austria at the time. In its first 20 years, all they did was engraving and d the polishing of blanks from other firms. They invented many innovative manufacturing techniques, as well as lead-free crystal. Learn more about Moser Glass >


In the 20's & 30's, Ercole Barovier's influence was supreme. His family had made glass since the Renaissance & established their first firm in 1878. During this time, they hired legendary Vittorio Zecchini to draw mosaics on the sides of vases. Learn more about Murano & Italian Glass >


Another popular Finnish company was Karhula-Iittala led by internationally acclaimed artists Tapio Wirkkala & Timo Sarpaneva. Many of their pieces which ranged from vases to candlestick holders were ruggedly textured to reflect the flinty lifestyle of Scandinavia. Learn more about Glass Paperweights >


Scandinavia became a hub for glass production in the early 20th century with Sweden at the center. Northern Europe made its mark due to designers like Knut Bergqvist Edvard Hald Simon Gate & Vicke Lindstrand Sweden in particularly stood out due to a stable economy & the Kosta studio. Learn more about Scandinavian Glass >


In the later 1890's, stained glass became affordable for the masses with E. S. Prior's invention of slag glass, Soon, stained glass was showing up in lamps, dishes, & other household items. Learn more about Stained Glass >


Steuben glass comes in two varieties, the first of which is the incandescent glass called Aurene,. It was very unlike Taffany's dark & dense Favrile style. This glass was such a success that the first decade of so of Steubens' existence was devoted entirely to making it. Learn more about Steuben Glass >


In the U.S., artists like Dante Marioni have brought worldwide acclaim to the American art glass scene. Learn more about Studio Glass >


he name Tiffany has been synonymous with American art glass for over a century. Louis Comfort Tiffany was not just and artist & entrepreneur, the was a scientific groundbreaker, & collaborated with many of the best thinkers of his day. Learn more about Tiffany Glass >


Antique marbles like the handmade German ones from the 19th century to the machine-made ones from the early 20th century are considered highly collectible. The most common was the German Swirl, which came in many styles & colors Learn more about Vintage Glass Marbles >