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Come to the Table: American Pressed Glass

Date(s): 1/11/2014, 1/12/2014, 1/14/2014, 1/15/2014, 1/16/2014, 1/17/2014, 1/18/2014, 1/19/2014, 1/21/2014, 1/22/2014, 1/23/2014, 1/24/2014, 1/25/2014, 1/26/2014, 1/28/2014, 1/29/2014, 1/30/2014, 1/31/2014, 2/1/2014, 2/2/2014, 2/4/2014, 2/5/2014, 2/6/2014, 2/7/2014, 2/8/2014, 2/9/2014, 2/11/2014, 2/12/2014, 2/13/2014, 2/14/2014, 2/15/2014, 2/16/2014, 2/18/2014, 2/19/2014, 2/20/2014, 2/21/2014, 2/22/2014, 2/23/2014, 2/25/2014, 2/26/2014, 2/27/2014, 2/28/2014, 3/1/2014, 3/2/2014, 3/4/2014, 3/5/2014, 3/6/2014, 3/7/2014, 3/8/2014, 3/9/2014, 3/11/2014, 3/12/2014, 3/13/2014, 3/14/2014, 3/15/2014, 3/16/2014, 3/18/2014, 3/19/2014, 3/20/2014, 3/21/2014, 3/22/2014, 3/23/2014, 3/25/2014, 3/26/2014, 3/27/2014, 3/28/2014, 3/29/2014, 3/30/2014, 4/1/2014, 4/2/2014, 4/3/2014, 4/4/2014, 4/5/2014, 4/6/2014

Tues - Fri: 9 AM - 8 PM | Sat - Sun: 12 PM - 6 PM (Closed on Mondays and University Holidays)

2nd floor of the MSC on the Texas A&M Campus, College Station.
Come to the Table showcases American pressed glass from the late 19th century, which was the height of the American Victorian period. In their earliest designs, pressed glass pieces mimicked the opulent cut glass that was used in the homes of wealthy Victorians. But because pressed glass was much less expensive to make, it was affordable to the middle-class, and pressed glass tableware came to be very popular in middle class and upper middle class American homes.

FREE ADMISSION
Lynn McDaniel
979-845-9251

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