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Its translucency, achieved by adding bone ash to the molten glass. Also used in conjunction with aurene glass, to make cameo glass. Plain weave cotton cloth first imported from Calicut, a port in the south-west of India, during the 17th and 18th centuries and later manufactured in Britain.A clock with separate indications on the main dial, or with extra dials, for the phases of the moon, the day, month and the year. Calendar information appeared on public clocks from the 14th C, and on domestic clocks from the 16th C. Used, with painted or printed patterns, for soft furnishings and poular during the 18th and 19th centuries.Inspired by a Chinese wine pot, brought to Britain by the Hon Mrs Cadogan.First examples produced at rockingham in the late 19th C.The cagework technique probably originated in Germany, was used in Britain extensively on late 17th C tankards, beakers and twin-handled cups.Also — A cagework box is a snuffbox comprised of plaques of various materials, such as agate or ivory, set in a pierced metal frame.
The boxes, which were made in Britain, are very small-1-2 in (25-50 mm) in length-with a hinged lid, and sometimes a ring attached for hanging from a chatelaine.Cabinet making is normally associated with the queen anne and georgian periods and is now generally applied to all case furniture.Term used to refer to porcelain cups, saucers and plates manufactured for display rather than for practical use.Succeeded by his brother William, who continued the production of candlesticks until 1772.A cast or blown, thick-walled glass blank carved in relief and then undercut, leaving decoration in the form of a net or cage still attached to the main body of the vessel.