Vintage Anchor Hocking EAPC (Early American Pres-cut) glass water or lemonade pitcher, about 8 1/2" tall. This is in excellent condition without damage or wear. It's the star, or Star of David pattern, I think?
This is the small juice pitcher in the Early American Prescut pattern by Anchor Hocking. The pitcher is 5 3/4" tall. it is in excellent condition with no chips or cracks. EAPC was made between 1960-2000, but most pieces ended production long before 2000.
Anchor Hocking Early American Prescut EAPC Water Pitcher </div>
This vintage, clear glass, 18 ounce juice pitcher is part of the Early American Prescut pattern (EAPC) that was produced by Anchor Hocking Glass in the early 1960's. Also known as "The Star of David" Pattern, and very collectible, this line of glass ware has always been a popular favorite. It measures 5-5/8 inches tall with a 3-5/8 inch opening and a ribbed, curved handle. In excellent condition with no chips,cracks, or discoloration and only a tiny bit of roughness on the seam near the spout that is barely
18 items Vintage American Prescut Coaster Set in Box Set of 6 retro coasters by Anchor Hocking in original packaging. Pattern introduced in 1960 and was called Early American Prescut (reproducing the style of early American pressed glass. The coaster part no. is 700/702. This prolific pattern was produced for 40 years and came in more shapes and sizes than any other pattern we've seen. Also came in different colors. Especially fun to collect. Great for everyday use. Sturdy, hard to break, dishwasher safe.
The Early American Prescut (EAPC) pattern was first produced in the early 1960's by Anchor Hocking and quickly became popular. Also often referred to as "The Star of David" pattern, this glassware was an affordable "cut" glass look that most households could afford. The prized pieces in this pattern ranged from the beloved Punch Bowl that was seen at every Bridal or Baby Shower in the 1960's--all the way to pieces used more commonly on the table like the Salt & Pepper. This pitcher is 51/2 tall and 5 1/2"
Early American Prescut (EAPC)was introduced in the early 1960's by Anchor Hocking and quickly became a popular pattern. The economical glassware offered the appearance of more expensive cut glass but could be afforded by the average household. Because of the star within the pattern, it was dubbed "Star of David" by its collectors. The glassware line included pieces as elaborate as their punch bowl sets to the more simple every day pieces like this creamer or milk pitcher. No chips, nicks or breaks found and