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Charles Schneider

[1881 - 1962] 

In 1913, Charles Schneider and his brother established the Cristallerie Schneider at Epnay-sur-Seine, France. Charles had learned his trade as a designer for the great Art Nouveau glass firms of Galle and Daum. Art glass by Schneider was originally signed Schneider, Le Verre Francaise, or Charder (a contraction of Charles Schneider). Occasionally, it was signed with the inclusion of a small candy-cane of striped glass in the base. The glass marked "Schneider" was produced from 1913 to 1933 in a variety of shapes and colors, including a new deep orange, which Schneider developed in 1926 and called "Tango". This orange became so popular a color that it was copied in other mediums. The glass that Schneider produced marked Le Verre Francais (the glass of France), and Charder, was made of two contrasting layers of colored glass. Part of the outer layer was cut away in various Art Deco motifs by acid etching, to reveal the lower layer. At the famous 1925 Paris, France Exposition des Arts Decoratifs, from which Art Deco took its name, Schneider exhibited and caused a sensation. In 1926, he was awarded the French Legion of Honor.

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Charles Schneider French Art Deco Cameo Glass Vase PRUNES

This French art deco cameo glass vase from the Barbra Streisand Collection was created by Charles SchneiderCharles Schneider
[1881 - 1962] 

In 1913, Charles Schneider and his brother established the Cristallerie Schneider at Epnay-sur-Seine, France. Charles had learned his trade as a designer for the great Art Nouveau glass firms of Galle and Daum. Art glass by Schneider was originally signed Schneider, Le Verre Francaise, or Charder (a contraction of Charles Schneider). Occasionally, it was signed with the inclusion of a small candy-cane of striped glass in the base. The glass marked "Schneider" was produced from 1913 to 1933 in a variety of shapes and colors, including a new deep orange, which Schneider developed in 1926 and called "Tango". This orange became so popular a color that it was copied in other mediums. The glass that Schneider produced marked Le Verre Francais (the glass of France), and Charder, was made of two contrasting layers of colored glass. Part of the outer layer was cut away in various Art Deco motifs by acid etching, to reveal the...
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(1881 – 1958) for his Le Verre Francais line.  The vase, in the “Prunes” cutting, depicts plums in violet glass over and underlayer of translucent copper-red glass.  The vase is 6 ¼” high and is incised on the base “Le Verre Francais”.  It is also signed with the “Beringot” (a small tri colored candy cane inserted hot into the vessel that Schneider used from 1918 until 1922 to mark his pieces).  The vas still has the special sticker from the 1994 Christie’s Auction.

Charles Scheider French Art Deco Pate d’Verre & Bronze Chandelier

This magnificent French art deco chandelier was designed by French glass master Charles SchneiderCharles Schneider
[1881 - 1962] 

In 1913, Charles Schneider and his brother established the Cristallerie Schneider at Epnay-sur-Seine, France. Charles had learned his trade as a designer for the great Art Nouveau glass firms of Galle and Daum. Art glass by Schneider was originally signed Schneider, Le Verre Francaise, or Charder (a contraction of Charles Schneider). Occasionally, it was signed with the inclusion of a small candy-cane of striped glass in the base. The glass marked "Schneider" was produced from 1913 to 1933 in a variety of shapes and colors, including a new deep orange, which Schneider developed in 1926 and called "Tango". This orange became so popular a color that it was copied in other mediums. The glass that Schneider produced marked Le Verre Francais (the glass of France), and Charder, was made of two contrasting layers of colored glass. Part of the outer layer was cut away in various Art Deco motifs by acid etching, to reveal the...
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in the 1920’s.  The bronze fixture begins with a ceiling cap and bell from which five arms plunge straight down and then out a 45° angle, the arms then horizontal then down again to the bronze caps which hold the tulip shades.  A central shaft holds the bronze ring which supports the center globe.  The shades and globe are pate de verre glass which blends from mauve to mottled cream.  The shades have a four sided lip continuing into an octagonal design.  The massive center globe is cast with an undulating wave above an apron of rectangular segments all above a ribbed dome.  The chandelier drops 35” from the ceiling and is 23”in diameter.  In perfect condition, it has been rewired for American electricity.

Charles Schneider French Art Deco Monumental Cameo Glass Vase Myrtilles

This monumental French Art Deco cameo glass vase was created by Charles SchneiderCharles Schneider
[1881 - 1962] 

In 1913, Charles Schneider and his brother established the Cristallerie Schneider at Epnay-sur-Seine, France. Charles had learned his trade as a designer for the great Art Nouveau glass firms of Galle and Daum. Art glass by Schneider was originally signed Schneider, Le Verre Francaise, or Charder (a contraction of Charles Schneider). Occasionally, it was signed with the inclusion of a small candy-cane of striped glass in the base. The glass marked "Schneider" was produced from 1913 to 1933 in a variety of shapes and colors, including a new deep orange, which Schneider developed in 1926 and called "Tango". This orange became so popular a color that it was copied in other mediums. The glass that Schneider produced marked Le Verre Francais (the glass of France), and Charder, was made of two contrasting layers of colored glass. Part of the outer layer was cut away in various Art Deco motifs by acid etching, to reveal the...
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(1881 – 1958) for his Le Verre Francais line. The vase in the “Myrtilles” cutting was produced in 1927 and 1928. A ground of mottled shades of blue glass is overlaid with deeper blue glass which is etched to reveal the pattern. The 17 ½” tall vase is inscribed on the foot “Le Verre Francais” and stamped on the bottom “France”. It is also signed “Charder” (a combination of “Charles” and “Schneider”) in the cameo.

Charles Schneider Cameo Glass Begonias Vase

This cameo glass vase was created by charles schneider (1881-1958) for his Le Verre Francais line. The vase, in the “begonias” cutting was produced from 1922 to 1925. A yellow ground overlaid with blue glass shading to orange toward the foot is etched to reveal the pattern. The 8 ?” high vase is inscribed on the foot “Le verre Francais”.

Charles Schneider Art Deco Cameo Glass Vase

A French art deco cameo glass vase by Charles SchneiderCharles Schneider
[1881 - 1962] 

In 1913, Charles Schneider and his brother established the Cristallerie Schneider at Epnay-sur-Seine, France. Charles had learned his trade as a designer for the great Art Nouveau glass firms of Galle and Daum. Art glass by Schneider was originally signed Schneider, Le Verre Francaise, or Charder (a contraction of Charles Schneider). Occasionally, it was signed with the inclusion of a small candy-cane of striped glass in the base. The glass marked "Schneider" was produced from 1913 to 1933 in a variety of shapes and colors, including a new deep orange, which Schneider developed in 1926 and called "Tango". This orange became so popular a color that it was copied in other mediums. The glass that Schneider produced marked Le Verre Francais (the glass of France), and Charder, was made of two contrasting layers of colored glass. Part of the outer layer was cut away in various Art Deco motifs by acid etching, to reveal the...
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(1881-1953) acid etched in the "Rosaces" pattern for his Le Verre Francais line. The cutting depicts geometric flower heads against four lines in vertical bands in violet to red over a mottled orange and red glass. The vase was produced in 1927 and 1928. It is signed in the cameo, "Charder" (a contraction of Charles Scneider), incised on the foot, "Le Verre Francias", and acid stamped on the foot, "France". It is 8" high.

Charles Schneider French Art Deco CHARDER FOUGERES Cameo Glass Vase

This impressive French art deco cameo glass vase was created by Charles SchneiderCharles Schneider
[1881 - 1962] 

In 1913, Charles Schneider and his brother established the Cristallerie Schneider at Epnay-sur-Seine, France. Charles had learned his trade as a designer for the great Art Nouveau glass firms of Galle and Daum. Art glass by Schneider was originally signed Schneider, Le Verre Francaise, or Charder (a contraction of Charles Schneider). Occasionally, it was signed with the inclusion of a small candy-cane of striped glass in the base. The glass marked "Schneider" was produced from 1913 to 1933 in a variety of shapes and colors, including a new deep orange, which Schneider developed in 1926 and called "Tango". This orange became so popular a color that it was copied in other mediums. The glass that Schneider produced marked Le Verre Francais (the glass of France), and Charder, was made of two contrasting layers of colored glass. Part of the outer layer was cut away in various Art Deco motifs by acid etching, to reveal the...
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(1881 – 1953) for his Le Verre Francais line.  The vase, in the “Fougeres” cutting depicts geometric ferns in mottled orange, red and green glass over a mottle white underlayer.  The tall (17 ½”) vase was produced in 1927 and 1928 and is signed in cameo “Charder” (a contraction of Charles and Schneider) and incised on the foot “Le Verre Francais”.  It is acid stamped “France” on the bottom.

Charles Schneider French Art Deco CHARDER ROSACES Cameo Glass Vase Le Verre

This exciting French art deco cameo glass vase was created by Charles SchneiderCharles Schneider
[1881 - 1962] 

In 1913, Charles Schneider and his brother established the Cristallerie Schneider at Epnay-sur-Seine, France. Charles had learned his trade as a designer for the great Art Nouveau glass firms of Galle and Daum. Art glass by Schneider was originally signed Schneider, Le Verre Francaise, or Charder (a contraction of Charles Schneider). Occasionally, it was signed with the inclusion of a small candy-cane of striped glass in the base. The glass marked "Schneider" was produced from 1913 to 1933 in a variety of shapes and colors, including a new deep orange, which Schneider developed in 1926 and called "Tango". This orange became so popular a color that it was copied in other mediums. The glass that Schneider produced marked Le Verre Francais (the glass of France), and Charder, was made of two contrasting layers of colored glass. Part of the outer layer was cut away in various Art Deco motifs by acid etching, to reveal the...
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(1881 – 1953) for his Le Verre Francais line.  The vase, in the “Rosaces” cutting, depicts geometric flower heads against vertical lines in red to violet glass over a mottled orange and red glass base.  The exceptionally tall (23” high) vase was produced in 1927 and 1928 and is signed in cameo “Charder” (a contraction of Charles and Schneider) and incised on the foot “Le Verre Francais”.  It is acid stamped “France” on the bottom.

Charles Schneider French Art Deco COCOTIERS Vase Le Verre Francais

This remarkable French art deco cameo glass vase of great presence was created by Charles SchneiderCharles Schneider
[1881 - 1962] 

In 1913, Charles Schneider and his brother established the Cristallerie Schneider at Epnay-sur-Seine, France. Charles had learned his trade as a designer for the great Art Nouveau glass firms of Galle and Daum. Art glass by Schneider was originally signed Schneider, Le Verre Francaise, or Charder (a contraction of Charles Schneider). Occasionally, it was signed with the inclusion of a small candy-cane of striped glass in the base. The glass marked "Schneider" was produced from 1913 to 1933 in a variety of shapes and colors, including a new deep orange, which Schneider developed in 1926 and called "Tango". This orange became so popular a color that it was copied in other mediums. The glass that Schneider produced marked Le Verre Francais (the glass of France), and Charder, was made of two contrasting layers of colored glass. Part of the outer layer was cut away in various Art Deco motifs by acid etching, to reveal the...
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(1881 – 1953) for his Le Verre Francais line.  The vase, in the “Cocotiers” cutting, depicts geometric coconut palm trees in violet speckled with blue glass over an underlayer of mottled orange and opaline glass.  The 18” tall vase has a fiery glow in transmitted light.  Produced in 1927 and 1928, the vase is signed in cameo “Charder” (a contraction of Charles Schneider”.  It is incised on the foot “Le Verre Francais” and acid stamped on the bottom “France”.

Charles Schneider French Art Deco PALMIERS JAUNES Le Verre Francais Vase

This exceptional French art deco cameo glass vase was created by Charles SchneiderCharles Schneider
[1881 - 1962] 

In 1913, Charles Schneider and his brother established the Cristallerie Schneider at Epnay-sur-Seine, France. Charles had learned his trade as a designer for the great Art Nouveau glass firms of Galle and Daum. Art glass by Schneider was originally signed Schneider, Le Verre Francaise, or Charder (a contraction of Charles Schneider). Occasionally, it was signed with the inclusion of a small candy-cane of striped glass in the base. The glass marked "Schneider" was produced from 1913 to 1933 in a variety of shapes and colors, including a new deep orange, which Schneider developed in 1926 and called "Tango". This orange became so popular a color that it was copied in other mediums. The glass that Schneider produced marked Le Verre Francais (the glass of France), and Charder, was made of two contrasting layers of colored glass. Part of the outer layer was cut away in various Art Deco motifs by acid etching, to reveal the...
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(1881 – 1953) for his Le Verre Francais line.  The vase, in the “Palmiers Jaunes” cutting, depicts geometric palm trees in mottled dark orange shading to yellow over a pale blue to an opaline underlayer.  The tall (19” high) vase was produced from 1927 to 1929 and is signed in cameo “Charder” (a contraction of Charles Schneider) and incised on the foot “Le Verre Francais”.  It is acid stamped “France” on the bottom.

Charles Schneider French Art Deco Cameo Glass Coupe CHATS Le Verre Francais

This important French art deco cameo glass coupe from the Barbra Streisand Collection was created between 1922 - 1924 by Charles SchneiderCharles Schneider
[1881 - 1962] 

In 1913, Charles Schneider and his brother established the Cristallerie Schneider at Epnay-sur-Seine, France. Charles had learned his trade as a designer for the great Art Nouveau glass firms of Galle and Daum. Art glass by Schneider was originally signed Schneider, Le Verre Francaise, or Charder (a contraction of Charles Schneider). Occasionally, it was signed with the inclusion of a small candy-cane of striped glass in the base. The glass marked "Schneider" was produced from 1913 to 1933 in a variety of shapes and colors, including a new deep orange, which Schneider developed in 1926 and called "Tango". This orange became so popular a color that it was copied in other mediums. The glass that Schneider produced marked Le Verre Francais (the glass of France), and Charder, was made of two contrasting layers of colored glass. Part of the outer layer was cut away in various Art Deco motifs by acid etching, to reveal the...
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(1881 – 1953) for his “Le Verre Francais” line.  The coupe, in the “Chats” cutting, depicts cats in various poses in violet glass over a copper-red to yellow lower layer.  The bowl sits on a flared foot of translucent violet mottled glass.  The coupe is 6 ¾” high and 5 ½” diameter and is incised on the foot “Le Verre Francais”.  The coupe still has the special sticker from the 1994 Christie's Streisand Auction.

Charles Schneider French Art Deco Cocotiers Glass Vase

Charles SchneiderCharles Schneider
[1881 - 1962] 

In 1913, Charles Schneider and his brother established the Cristallerie Schneider at Epnay-sur-Seine, France. Charles had learned his trade as a designer for the great Art Nouveau glass firms of Galle and Daum. Art glass by Schneider was originally signed Schneider, Le Verre Francaise, or Charder (a contraction of Charles Schneider). Occasionally, it was signed with the inclusion of a small candy-cane of striped glass in the base. The glass marked "Schneider" was produced from 1913 to 1933 in a variety of shapes and colors, including a new deep orange, which Schneider developed in 1926 and called "Tango". This orange became so popular a color that it was copied in other mediums. The glass that Schneider produced marked Le Verre Francais (the glass of France), and Charder, was made of two contrasting layers of colored glass. Part of the outer layer was cut away in various Art Deco motifs by acid etching, to reveal the...
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(1881 – 1953) designed this French art deco vase for his firm “Verreries Schneider”.  It was only made in 1927 and 1928.  the vase is of mottled orange and opaline yellow glass, overlaid with violet speckled with blue.  The vase is acid etched in the “Cocotiers” (Coconut Palm Trees) pattern.  The vase is signed “Charder” (a contraction of Charles Schneider) in the cameo and engraved “Le Verre Francais”.  The vase is 8” high.

Charles Schneider Art Deco Pitcher

A stunning French art deco cameo glass pitcher by Charles SchneiderCharles Schneider
[1881 - 1962] 

In 1913, Charles Schneider and his brother established the Cristallerie Schneider at Epnay-sur-Seine, France. Charles had learned his trade as a designer for the great Art Nouveau glass firms of Galle and Daum. Art glass by Schneider was originally signed Schneider, Le Verre Francaise, or Charder (a contraction of Charles Schneider). Occasionally, it was signed with the inclusion of a small candy-cane of striped glass in the base. The glass marked "Schneider" was produced from 1913 to 1933 in a variety of shapes and colors, including a new deep orange, which Schneider developed in 1926 and called "Tango". This orange became so popular a color that it was copied in other mediums. The glass that Schneider produced marked Le Verre Francais (the glass of France), and Charder, was made of two contrasting layers of colored glass. Part of the outer layer was cut away in various Art Deco motifs by acid etching, to reveal the...
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(1881 – 1962), this piece is orange and yellow glass etched to reveal a pale blue body. The décor is called in his records “Palmier Janue” and was introduced in 1925. The image is of geometric yellow palm fronds above orange tree trunks and an equally geometric orange landscape. A deep amethyst handle is applied. The pitcher is signed “Le Verre Francais” and is also signed in cameo “Charder” (a contraction of Charles Schneider), a signature he used from 1926 to 1933. The vase measures 9” high and 8” in diameter.

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