This page is brought to you by with a
Tip of the Hat to our glassie friend, Haileta Willing,
who shared these photos with us.
And with Darryl Reilly and Bill Jenks for additional information.

Amber L G Wright Reproduction; the difference is the weight, slightly different in height & colors. Original issue in blue by Adams' Glass Co. ca. 1885. Clear New Martinsville Glass 1942 was used to produce the amber for L G Wright by turning the top inward for the Ivy Bowl.  Amber Ivy bowl  by New Martinsville.
L  G Wright          Adams Glass Co. L G Wright      Adams Glass Co.

     According to "Identifying Pattern Glass Reproductions" by Jenks, Luna & Reilly, the simplest way to differentiate between old and new goblets is to measure the length of the stem.  The original stems measure 2 5/8" from the base of the bowl to the bottom of the foot.  Reproductions measure a trifle over 2 3/8"to a scant 2 1/2".
      Also the edge directly above the upper row of hobnails, in the old this edge is definitely indented with a very decided arch.  In the new,  In the new, the edge is scarcely indented and
the arch is not noticeable.
       A notable teacher of the Adams' Thousand Eye pattern design is the presence of tiny diamond points between the hobs.  On reproductions these diamond points are blunt - not sharp as they are on original issues. 
Several forms of the reproductions are different from originals.  For a full list, see their book.
       Reproductions of this pattern are not permanently marked.

Go to where original Thousand Eye pieces are HERE.
                                         Reissue vs. Reproduction - a Review
        In the world of glass collecting the difference in what is a repro-duction and what is a re-issue is debated quite often, especially with regard to patterns such as Recol-lection. To help clarify the issue here are some definitions we use.
        A reissue is a pattern that is produced subsequent to its first production, regardless of the time span and regardless of the maker without any changes to the original molds or plates.
       A reproduction is a copy or imitation of an original pattern which was not produced from the original molds or plates.