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Glass Eye 2000 Enterprise COMPLETE Crack Serial Keygen Cd Key.49

this greenish glass flask from massachusetts is the earlier of two pitkin flasks that were put out by sherbondy & co. (shown on the bottom left) (pitt & day 1984). the head of this pitkin is incorrect since sherbondy & co.

the colonial style flask pictured in the center is typical of the flasks produced by early pennsylvania glass companies. many of these later flasks produced by early glass manufacturers in pennsylvania were patterned either single or double to resemble popcorn kernels (also called pitkin flasks) and include a straight finish, glass tipped pontil scar, and a sheared/cracked off and fire polished finish. because of the flat pattern, these early pennsylvania patterned flasks are very easily mistaken for a mcewen or pitkin flask, perhaps the best recognized and most desirable of all early american flasks.

the aqua flasks pictured at the left are some of the earliest of the pitkin flasks. although single patterned as shown here, these glasses can be divided for a more compact size (as the neck is usually slightly narrower than the body). these early pittkin flasks were made during the early part of the 19th century. larger flasks like the one pictured above could also be made in this mold which include a straight style finish like the gi-2 flask above.

these flasks are similar to the aqua flasks pictured at left except there are straight style finishes. they are also known as double patterned pittkins or double patterned pitkins. this type of pitkin flask has an entire body formed by one pattern with one side being a double pattern and the other side being a single pattern. the underside of the flasks is designed to be attached to a base (bottom in the flasks pictured below), usually with double sided adhesive. this base forms a hinged lid that swings open like a drawer. two flat “bed” sheets are then attached to the double-mold with double sided adhesive and flute. the double pattern molds used for these flasks were designed for two part packing shapes (as was the previous gi-2 flask), this particular example being double patterned for a table top decoration.

this aqua colored flat bottomed flask from massachusetts is labeled a ‘new englander’ (gi-2). the ogee neck appears to have been filed off after the glass had cooled, but is still intact and unbroken. it is a single pattern glass and has the same double surface patterning found on the newer taylor flasks noted above. this type of flask was produced by several american glass manufacturers including the dyottville glass works in philadelphia, pa between 1834 and 1860. the reverse of the gi-2 has an embossed washington head and a scripture quote concerning honesty and industry (fernand 2000).
just a few dozen of these flat bottomed flasks were produced (in the same pattern and color scheme as the gi-2) and most were likely made in new england before being sold and shipped elsewhere. at least one of the gi-2 flasks still contains a 2-part split-ring packing crimp (similar to those of the slight beaded edge cased gi-2 flask) that was probably applied by new england merchants who bought the glass from the nascent glassworks on long island sound.
a wide variety of modern type flasks was developed later in the nineteenth century and the typical flask of today dates from around the late 1870s to the early 1900s; a decade or so after the gi-2 and taylor flasks. the gi-2 and taylor flasks dominated the marketplace until a flurry of new designer glass makers appeared in the early 1850s. the first of these glass makers, reade manufacturing of stonington, ct, produced an orange and blue flask with a distinctive glass-knobbed shoulder (1926 flask shown at bottom right). this flask is often informally called the “drink”, however, it is classified as a varietal type because it was a direct derivative of the 1848 gi-2, and therefore, bears a similarity to that type. the other type of flask noted at the bottom right of the previous image is the flasks produced by parker brothers in new york city. this company (as well as several other u.s. glass manufacturers) produced a series of flat bottomed flasks, which they sold under the brand name “pitkin flasks”. later these flasks were offered as a pitkin flasks brand name, which was common in other parts of the world. the us pitkin flasks (1926 version) were distributed by the new york based company, sherbondy & co.; it is not known if sherbondy was allowed to sell pitkin flasks outside the united states (perhaps in a few european countries).

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