- Pattern: M6000 – Early American Sandwich
- Made in Cleveland, OH, USA
- Vintage: 1958 – mid 1970’s
- Details: This is a lovely light green footed bowl, candy dish or compote bowl by E. O. Brody Co. This company never named their patterns, but instead use catalog numbers which include a letter/number combination. This is a very nice pattern, resembles a tulip in the center with leaves on the sides and lots of stippling, which are those tiny raised dots you see. The Museum of American Glass calls this pattern “Early American Sandwich”. It has a lovely ruffled edge that adds to the beauty of this piece. Some of Brody’s pieces were embossed with the EO Brody name, others were not, this one is embossed: “E.O. Brody Co. M6000, Cleveland, U.S.A.” Great as a serving piece, as a candy dish, in the bathroom with soaps or towels, or lovely on its own. We can also see it for Christmas filled with ornaments, beautiful!
- Material: Molded Glass
- Dimensions: 5.5 inches Tall, and 6.5 inches in Diameter. 3.75 inches in Diameter (Foot). The inside of the bowl is approx. 3.0 inches Deep.
- Condition: Vintage – Used. Excellent condition. There are no chips, cracks, or scratches. The glass looks darker in some of the pictures, all monitors show colors differently, please know the lighter green glass. Please review all pictures and make sure you love this item before purchasing, we can’t accept returns. Please remember these are VINTAGE and ANTIQUE items, they are NOT new. Every effort has been made to show any scratches, wear and tear and imperfections.
E.O. Brody marketed and distributed vases and other items made by Indiana Glass to wholesale florists, large floral buying groups and flower shops. Brody was a division of Lancaster Colony, so it is likely they sold Indiana Glass, however, some say that Brody owned their own molds, and their name is stamped on many of the pieces (others are not stamped). Both E. O. Brody Co and Indiana Glass were acquired by Monomoy Capital Partners in 2007. Monomoy then merged Indiana Glass and E.O. Brody into the Anchor Hocking Company.