New Martinsville Prelude Crystal Double Light Candlestick

New Martinsville Prelude Crystal Double Light Candlestick
Click To Enlarge
  • Item #: NM121110
  * Marked fields are required.
Qty*
Price $28.99
Availability In-Stock
# Available 1

Elegant and graceful style with a bit of deco flair on this circa early 1940's double candlestick made by New Martinsville Glass Company.

The Prelude blank was often seen with many etched patterns, this particular piece however, has no etching or cutting. The arms of the candlestick are very similar to the Navarre pattern from Fostoria. The difference being where the arms meet in the center.

The New Martinsville Prelude Crystal Double Light Candlestick has an arm span of 8-1/4 inches. It stands 5-3/4 inches tall at the sockets and measures 5-3/4 inches in diameter at the base.

Each of the available New Martinsville Prelude Crystal Double Light Candlestick is in pristine condition.

We ship the day after payment is received using Insured Priority Mail with Delivery Confirmation. Parcels are generally received in 2-3 days depending on your location.

About New Martinsville Glass Company

The New Martinsville Glass Manufacturing Company had its origin in New Martinsville, West Virginia, in 1900. Early production included hand made glassware that ranged from artistic opalescent decorative wares to oil lamps and basic crystal utilitarian designs. During the 1920's, New Martinsville was innovative in both color and design. As early as 1923 colors such as blue, black and amber were in the line. Other colors that soon followed included amethyst, green and pink. From the late 1920's and into the early 1930's new colors included Ritz Blue, Jade, Ruby and Evergreen (dark green). During the late 1920's, liquor sets, vanity sets and smoking accessories were a New Martinsville specialty. Beginning in the early 1930's dinnerware and luncheon sets were introduced. The more popular patterns included Moondrops, Radiance and Janice. Some of these patterns will be found with acid etched decorations. Near the end of World War II, in 1944, the name of the company was changed to"Viking." Viking operated until recently by utilizing both new and old moulds. Also, glassware has been made in recent years with moulds from patterns made popular by other companies such as Imperial's Candlewick.

Related Items