10 Gorgeous Vintage-Style Glassware Sets We Love
This vintage-style glassware is a kitchen time machine, bringing you back to delightful days-gone-by.
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Coupe glasses, also known as “champagne saucers” or “champagne coupes” were designed (as you can probably guess!) for champagne. This set of coupe glasses ($27) is inspired by 1930s stemware. Since most contemporary champagne glasses are tall and thin, these have a very retro feel. Love champagne? Try one of these champagne cocktail recipes.
This set of 18 tumblers in various sizes ($60) is made by Duralex, a French glassware manufacturer, and the design is completely iconic. It’s also very sturdy and chip-resistant. Although it’s called “Picardie,” it’s more commonly known as the “Original French Tumbler.”
This set of Charles Butterworth martini glasses ($25) was designed to have a 1930s feel, like a column from a vintage luxury hotel. They should add a touch of the past to any martini. But you can also use them as dessert glasses for some of our favorite parfait recipes.
This set of “drinking jars” ($30) is stamped a handsome rooster and the words “County Fair Drinking Jar.” You can screw on a lid or use a straw, and while it’s perfect for any beverage, we think it’s basically calling out for sweet tea! Here are the secrets for making sweet tea that only Southerners know.
The Pioneer Woman has some pretty gorgeous cookware, so it’s no surprise we’re loving Ree Drummond’s glassware, too. This set of embossed tumblers ($25) has a retro ranch-inspired design and beautiful turquoise color that will make even a simple glass of water look elegant and stylish.
There’s no better way to enjoy a super-thick milkshake than in one of these vintage milkshake glasses. This set of four tall glasses ($14) looks exactly like old-fashioned “soda shoppe” glasses. It’s a vintage design that works perfectly in the modern world! Psst… Here’s how to make a milkshake.
This set of 12-ounce glasses ($44) is part of Fitz and Floyd’s classic Trestle collection. Fitz and Floyd has also designed a tea service for Queen Elizabeth II and presidential dinnerware for the White House, but we think the Trestle glasses would look best in our own kitchens.