Shotoku Glass Usuhari Old Fashioned Glass in Box

Shotoku Glass Usuhari Old Fashioned Glass in Box

Regular price£42.00
Tax included. Delivery calculated at checkout.

  • Free UK delivery on orders over £50
  • Low stock - 6 items left
  • Inventory on the way

Orders totalling £50 or more receive free Standard UK Delivery (2-3 working days), for orders under £50 this costs £3. You can upgrade to Express UK Delivery (1-2 working days) for £3 extra.

Please contact us for international orders.

Orders will normally be dispatched within 24 hours, Monday to Friday. We are closed on Sundays.

If you wish to receive your order in a re-used box to reduce your environmental impact, then let us know in the comments section when you check out your order. If we have any spare we will use one.

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Hand-blown by the Shotoku Glass team, the Usuhari collection of glass has a uniform thinness of less than 1mm. The glasses are remarkably light and special to hold.

Monocle captures the essence of the glasses well: "Sip a shochu from a Shotoku glass and every other drinking vessel suddenly feels disappointingly clumsy and mass-produced by comparison. Shotoku glasses turn up in all the smartest – but not necessarily the most expensive – bars and restaurants in Tokyo. Aficionados won’t drink from anything else."

This Old Fashioned Glass is wider than the Tumbler range and comes in a wooden box, to keep the glass safe during delivery and while stored.

Care Notes

These glasses are very delicate and should be hand cleaned with a soft cloth. Rapid temperature changes could shatter the glass. Do not put in the dishwasher.

About Shotoku Glass

The Shotoku Glass (松徳硝子) furnace burns 24 hours a day, 365 days a year, always between 1,300 and 1,500 degrees. When the artisans finish their work at 17:00, the craftspeople that specialise in melting glass arrive to carry out this process throughout the night.

Based in Tokyo, the company was established in 1922 as a lightbulb manufacturer. As the lightbulb industry became automated, Shotoku turned its mouth-blown glass skills to producing glassware. Shotoku is renowned for its collection of especially thin glass, named Usuhari (うすはり).

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