Part of a set. See all set records
(American, Corning, NY, 1903–2008)
Gift of Susannah and Avery Cohen 2018.79.2.a
In this vase, the decorative pattern flows from the lower portion onto the cover so that they have to be positioned very precisely in order to complete the design.
This vase (one of a pair), was designed by English-born, American glass artisan Frederick Carder for Steuben Glass Works in 1929. Frederick Carder was one of the most celebrated glass artists of his day, and he co-founded Steuben Glass Works in 1903, serving as its chief designer until 1932, when the company was bought by Corning. Carder featured many types of decoration in his glass patterns, one of which was the method of combining acid-etched designs with shallow, unpolished cutting, creating a contrast in texture that was particularly effective in colorless glass. Carder designed mostly traditional neoclassical inspired shapes and patterns during this period. However, this design, combining a geometrical modernist form (ovoid shape and triangular knop) with a stylized floral and geometric pattern, was a relatively early move into more modernist designs by Steuben.
The information about this object, including provenance information, is based on historic information and may not be currently accurate or complete. Research on objects is an ongoing process, but the information about this object may not reflect the most current information available to CMA. If you notice a mistake or have additional information about this object, please email firstname.lastname@example.org.
To request more information about this object, study images, or bibliography, contact the Ingalls Library Reference Desk.
Request a digital file from Image Services that is not available through CC0, a detail image, or any image with a color bar. If you have questions about requesting an image, please email email@example.com.