Retro-inspired look, heavy weight and larger capacity perfect for scotch or other spirits on-the-rocks
Top Diameter: 7.8cm
Bottom Diameter: 6.6cm Carats. Hard To Resist.
Carats is a design based on the cut glasses Libbey produced during the so-called ‘brilliant period of American cut glass’ which covered the last quarter of the 19
th and first quarter of the 20 th Centuries.
As you would expect from the name, Carats has a diamond pattern that captures, reflects and showcases brilliance in glassware. The design, a precise balance between the traditional and the contemporary, literally shines in any setting. And thanks to their functional design and famous Libbey toughness, unlike like our ancestors you don’t have to save your Carats glasses for special occasions. Their distinctive design can be used to light up the moment every day.
With the introduction of the Carats mixing glass, Libbey has now completed this great set of barware jewels. Strong and irresistible as the diamonds that inspired their design, trying to resist Carats is probably futile. And once you’ve succumbed there’s no going back. Because as we all know, Carats are forever…
Multi-use and amazing differentiated presentation of the latest cocktails. Pour lines increase the accuracy of drink recipe. Fine wines to giant beers. Whatever foodservice professionals are serving, Libbey® has the glassware for ideal presentations. If you've ever sipped from a glass, odds are you've had your lips on Libbey.
For almost two centuries, Libbey has been known as the leading designer, manufacturer and marketer of high-quality glass tableware, especially in the North American market.
Libbey hails originally from East Cambridge, Massachusetts, home of the New England Glass Company which was founded in 1818. In 1888, Edward Drummond Libbey, son of the first corporate owner, William, moved the company to Toledo, Ohio. The Northwest Ohio area offered abundant natural gas resources and access to large deposits of high-quality sand. The rest, as they say, is history.
Other products you will be interested in:
What Do You Think Is The No. 1 Reason Glassware Breaks? Being dropped? No. Clanking against another object? No, but close. Find out more.