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Carnival Glass Price Guide


Have you ever wondered why it's called carnival glass? Well, it was really given away at carnivals back in the early 1900s. This association wasn't welcomed by all, and some proper ladies didn't want this glass in their homes. It's one of those collecting genres that people generally love or hate all these years later.

Making carnival glass employed a combination of chemicals that were applied to pressed glass prior to its firing. The resulting swirly sheen that sometimes looks like an oil slick was much less expensive to produce when compared to other iridescent art glass popular at the time, such as Tiffany and Steuben.

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Carnival Glass Dugan Iris Tankard & Glass SetDugan Iris Tankard & Glass SetDugan Carnival Glass Lattice and Daisy Marigold TumblerDugan Lattice and Daisy Marigold TumblerDugan Carnival Glass Question Marks Marigold Footed Bon-Bon DishDugan Question Marks Marigold Footed Bon-Bon DishFenton Autumn Acorns BowlFenton Autumn Acorns Bowl
Fenton Carnival Glass Marigold Butterflies Bon Bon DishFenton Butterflies Bon Bon DishFenton Carnival Glass Orange Tree Compote Footed DishFenton Orange Tree CompoteFenton Carnival Glass Smooth Rays with Scale Band Marigold BowlFenton Smooth Rays with Scale Band Marigold Bowl 9"Imperial Carnival Glass Waffle Block Marigold BasketImperial Waffle Block Marigold Basket
Northwood Carnival Glass Strawberries Ice Blue PlateNorthwood Strawberries Ice Blue Plate
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