Skip to main content

Blue Crackle Glass

Price
Shipping Options
Sort By
Vintage French Crackle-Glaze Platter, Eissautier
Located in Chappaqua, NY
Vintage French crackle-glaze platter, Eissautier. Richly glazed, deep blue, terracotta platter. Signed 'Eissautier'. Charles Eissautier is a noted ceramic artist in Provence.
Category

Vintage 1970s French Platters and Serveware

Materials

Terracotta

  • Vintage French Crackle-Glaze Platter, Eissautier
  • Vintage French Crackle-Glaze Platter, Eissautier
  • Vintage French Crackle-Glaze Platter, Eissautier
  • Vintage French Crackle-Glaze Platter, Eissautier
H 1.25 in. W 11.13 in. D 7.50 in.
Richard Uhlemeyer, German Ceramist. Pottery Pitcher, Beautiful Crackled Glaze
Located in Copenhagen, Denmark
Richard Uhlemeyer, German ceramist. Pottery pitcher, beautiful crackled glaze in green red shades. Germany, 1950s. Measures 28 cm. x 10 cm. In perfect condition. Stamped.
Category

Vintage 1950s German Mid-Century Modern Pitchers

Large Rörstrand Art Nouveau Crackled or Craquelé Vase in Faience
Located in Copenhagen, Denmark
Large Rörstrand Art Nouveau crackled or craquele´ vase in faience. Beautiful turquoise glaze. In perfect condition, factory first. Measures 40 cm. Heights.
Category

20th Century Swedish Art Nouveau Porcelain

Vintage Crackle-Glaze Ceramic Tray, by Jars, France, Mid-20th Century
Located in Chappaqua, NY
Vintage crackle-glaze ceramic tray, by Jars, France, mid-20th century. A signature beautiful turquoise blue crackle-glaze. Jars Ceramistes was founded in 1857 by Pierre Jars.
Category

Mid-20th Century French Mid-Century Modern Platters and Serveware

Materials

Ceramic

60's Blue Crackle Glass Vase
Located in New York, NY
Fabulous Large Blue Crackle Glass vase circa 1960's. Dynamic technique allowing glass to crackle in firing thus achieving a dramatic effect. Note lighting reflections from photo...
Category

Vintage 1960s Vases

  • 60's Blue Crackle Glass Vase
  • 60's Blue Crackle Glass Vase
  • 60's Blue Crackle Glass Vase
  • 60's Blue Crackle Glass Vase
H 20 in. W 6.50 in.
Blue Crackle Vase by Bouck White
Located in Hudson, NY
Blue and off white vase by American potter Bouck White, Helderbergs, NY
Category

Vintage 1930s American Pottery

Pair of Art Deco Vases Blue Crackled Ceramic Catteau Boch Freres, 1925
By Charles Catteau for Boch Freres
Located in Antwerp, BE
A pair of Art Deco blue craquelé vases by Boch Freres La Louvière. Belgium, 1925. Similar vases are shown in the book? "Art Deco Ceramics, Charles Catteau” by Marc Pairon.?“Catt...
Category

Mid-20th Century French Art Deco Ceramics

Materials

Ceramic

Venturi Pear Blue Crackle Vase, Murano Glass and Metal by Lara Bohinc, in Stock
By Lara Bohinc
Located in London, GB
Lara Bohinc’s collection is inspired by her encounters with Venice. Metal frames hold Bohinc’s Murano glass vases and are reminiscent of the foundations upon which Venice was built: ...
Category

2010s Italian Modern Vases

Materials

Metal

Mid-20th Century Modern Blown Crackle Glass Bulbous Liquor Decanter By, Blenko
By Blenko Glass
Located in West Palm Beach, FL
Mid-20th Century Modern Blown Crackle Glass Bulbous Liquor Decanter By, Blenko. Classic, iconic and timeless this Blenko Glass Liquor Decanter features a bulbous shape in vivid blue ...
Category

Mid-20th Century American Mid-Century Modern Barware

Materials

Blown Glass

Two Art Deco B&G, Bing & Grondahl Craquele / Crackle Porcelain Vases
Located in Copenhagen, Denmark
Two Art Deco B&G, Bing & Grondahl Craquele / Crackle porcelain vases decorated with turtles. In perfect condition. 1st. factory quality. Measures: 12 cm. x 8.5 cm. Marked.
Category

Vintage 1910s Danish Art Deco Porcelain

Blue Crackle Glass For Sale on 1stDibs

Find many varieties of an authentic piece of blue crackle glass available at 1stDibs. An item from our selection of blue crackle glass — often made from ceramic, blown glass and glass — can elevate any home. Find 9 options for an antique or vintage choice in our collection of blue crackle glass now, or shop our selection of 1 modern versions for a more contemporary example of this long-cherished piece. Whether you’re looking for newer or older items, there are earlier versions available from the 20th Century and newer variations made as recently as the 21st Century. An object in our assortment of blue crackle glass is a generally popular piece of furniture, but those created in Mid-Century Modern, Art Deco and Art Nouveau styles are sought with frequency. Many designers have produced at least one well-made option in this array of blue crackle glass over the years, but those crafted by Blenko and Lara Bohinc are often thought to be among the most beautiful.

How Much is a Blue Crackle Glass?

Prices for a piece of blue crackle glass start at $195 and top out at $3,406 with the average selling for $575.

Finding the Right Serveware, Ceramics, Silver and Glass for You

Your dining room table is a place where stories are shared and personalities shine — why not treat yourself and your guests to the finest antique and vintage glass, silver, ceramics and serveware for your meals?

Just like the people who sit around your table, your serveware has its own stories and will help you create new memories with your friends and loved ones. From ceramic pottery to glass vases, set your table with serving pieces that add even more personality, color and texture to your dining experience.

Invite serveware from around the world to join your table settings. For special occasions, dress up your plates with a striking Imari charger from 19th-century Japan or incorporate Richard Ginori’s Italian porcelain plates into your dining experience. Celebrate the English ritual of afternoon tea with a Japanese tea set and an antique Victorian kettle. No matter how big or small your dining area is, there is room for the stories of many cultures and varied histories, and there are plenty of ways to add pizzazz to your meals.

Add different textures and colors to your table with dinner plates and pitchers of ceramic and silver or a porcelain lidded tureen, a serving dish with side handles that is often used for soups. Although porcelain and ceramic are both made in a kiln, porcelain is made with more refined clay and is more durable than ceramic because it is denser. The latter is ideal for statement pieces — your tall mid-century modern ceramic vase is a guaranteed conversation starter. And while your earthenware or stoneware is maybe better suited to everyday lunches as opposed to the fine bone china you’ve reserved for a holiday meal, handcrafted studio pottery coffee mugs can still be a rich expression of your personal style.

“My motto is ‘Have fun with it,’” says author and celebrated hostess Stephanie Booth Shafran. “It’s yin and yang, high and low, Crate & Barrel with Christofle silver. I like to mix it up — sometimes in the dining room, sometimes on the kitchen banquette, sometimes in the loggia. It transports your guests and makes them feel more comfortable and relaxed.”

Introduce elegance at supper with silver, such as a platter from celebrated Massachusetts silversmith manufacturer Reed and Barton or a regal copper-finish flatware set designed by International Silver Company, another New England company that was incorporated in Meriden, Connecticut, in 1898. By then, Meriden had already earned the nickname “Silver City” for its position as a major hub of silver manufacturing.

At the bar, try a vintage wine cooler to keep bottles cool before serving or an Art Deco decanter and whiskey set for after-dinner drinks — there are many possibilities and no wrong answers for tableware, barware and serveware. Explore an expansive collection of antique and vintage glass, ceramics, silver and serveware today on 1stDibs.