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This lengthy link describes many different types of glass and how they are manufactured. I saw several items that looked somewhat like your item. https://theantiquarian.us/Glass%20Types.htm
Looks like Coralene glass to me. It might be one of the other types in Tom's link, but I'd try to ID it using this first.
Mt. Washington Glass co. and Some manufacturer's in England are the best known for this type. Most was made from 1860 - 1920 ish time frame. It's not easy to achieve, so it took an experienced glass maker to do this technique. In Fact, most of the Victorian era techniques are quite complex.
Have you got a picture of the whole shade? It would be nice to see all of it, and photo's of the full base and top may help ID a maker.
http://www.ddoty.com/duganartglass.html FRIT GLASS?
Hey Molly, I don't think it's Frit. Can't be positive of course, but "Frit" is an all-over free style type of decoration. Whereas, "Corelene" is much more controlled. Usually into a specific shape - see he's got a sort-of "pattern" going there?
However, if you scroll down a bit it shows it being used in patterns?
Just an observation...I'm no Glass Hound!
TJ, "op" stands for ORIGINAL POSTER (you).
Describe what your item is. Show us pictures of the whole item. Give us dimensions, provenance (history), marks (names, etc.).
Click "reply"; don't start a new Post.
Welcome to IAO!
I will get better photo's today. These are my neighbors
tj, it's been a week, still no new pictures. "Sugar glass" isn't from England, rather France. Basically there are 2-3 types or more.
French made sugar glass is edible. Made into cocktail glasses on popscicle sticks. Alcohol causes sugar to melt and transform into a lolly pop. Drink fast.
Sugar glass is used in movie industry; breaks easily without injuring stunt person.
I saw pics of pitchers made of sugar glass, but no mention of them melting.
If you google, "Sugar glass" (use quotes) and click "Images" you can see pics of the above, and maybe something that looks like your item.