- Pattern: “Laurel” in Peach Luster, (also found as Sheaves of Wheat)
- Made in USA by Anchor Hocking
- Vintage: 1952 – 1963
- Details: A super very nice set of Fire King Lusterware Jadeite in Peach, (in Britain and other European countries it is known as Lustreware, in the US is more commonly known as Lusterware). This very desirable set of Jadeite is pressed glass with the distinctive metallic glaze that gives it the effect of iridescence. Both pieces are footed , the sugar bowl has two handles, it is an open sugar (no lid). As the name implies, the set has a pretty band of laurel leaves that goes all around the circumference on both pieces. Gorgeous gift for a Jadeite collector!
- Material: Ceramic
- Dimensions: Sugar Bowl: 3.0 inches Tall, 3.5 inches in Diameter (top opening), 5.0 inches Wide (from handle to handle). The foot is 2.25 inches in Diameter. Creamer: 3.5 inches Tall (at its tallest point, spout), 3.0 inches in Diameter (top opening), and it’s 4.25 inches Wide (from handle to spout). Foot is 2.25 inches in Diameter.
- Condition: Vintage – Used. Excellent Condition. There are no chips, scratches or crazing on either piece except for normal wear as acceptable due to age/use/wear. There is a slight manufacturing defect outside the sugar bowl, looks like the metallic glaze did not cover a small area near the bottom / foot. The color is still there, there’s just no luster. 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.
- Shipping is included, (Continental US only), unless otherwise noted. This item ships Priority Mail and Insured for your protection. AK, HI and International shoppers will see additional shipping based on your location.
Anchor Hocking first introduced the Fire King dinnerware and glassware products in 1942 in Lancaster, Ohio. Anchor Hocking was trying to get into a new market of affordable and beautiful cookware and with this new line of ovenproof, low-cost, low-expansion borosilicate glassware, products, they hit the jackpot. The company branded their new line of ‘classic-American’ glassware pieces as “Fire King,” and the rest is history. People have been using and collecting their modern, mid-century designs since the very beginning. There’s a wide variety of styles, colors, sizes and shapes available, all highly durable which made Fire King a household name. Production of this brand ended in 1976. New Fire King is being made, marked Fire King 2000, it is no longer made of borosilicate glass, now they use tempered soda-lime-silicate glass.