For the first time, they could bake, serve, and store their food in the same dish.
Collectors, however, are most attracted to the colorful Pyrex products that were introduced in 1947 and produced until the late '60s.
There are links (with bullet points) near the top of the page to facilitate this.
We will be adding more of this functionality as time permits.
In order to go into pattern names and makers of some of the items pictured that aren’t Pyrex (as well as their pattern names and history), I’ll be doing a Part 2 at some point. Then I finally decided to just bring it all down and look at it, but five trips later I came to the conclusion that was going to be an impossible task. But I know a lot of y’all think they’re as pretty and fun as I do because I heard back in BIG ways from y’all when I posted photos on Facebook and Instagram (follow me here). Each of these has a different height and diameter so I play with them to see how high up I need my bowls to be.
You can now view various subsets of the listed pyrex patterns.
Beginning in 1921, a company called Joblings produced Pyrex under license from Corning in Great Britain and Australia.
Corning’s first line of clear-glass Pyrex Ovenware debuted in 1915, featuring 12 pieces such as casseroles, custard cups, a bread pan, pie plates, and shirred egg dishes.
For further clarifications check for Pyrex on Ebay. • "UNKNOWN" patterns are always named but marked with a "*".
• ADVERTISING or CUSTOMIZED patterns are marked with a "&".
My husband looked at me and said “Now, do you think you have enough dishes? Some of my sets may have four or five to a set so I’d use the left one for that, and sometimes, if I need them to sit even closer, I use one of these bowls without the lid on it so they only have an inch or so rise. If you’ll look, you’ll see that one handle is larger than the other.