Whoa! You can't favorite your own shop.

Whoa! You can't buy your own item.

Whoa! You can't favorite own item.

Whoa! You can't add your own item to a list.

Add this item to a treasury!

You don't have any treasuries yet. Enter a title below to create one.

This item has been added.

View your treasury.

Like this item?

Add it to your favorites to revisit it later.
Request a custom order and have something made just for you.
Custom order for Cinda - do not buy if you are not she...

Pastel shades of sea glass are very sought after. Used for decorative as well as bottle glass, these pieces represent glass being made at the Candlish factory in Seaham during Victorian times. This trio of Multis have some interesting features, the Blue has internal facets, the Yellow is a Bubble filled piece and the gorgeous Frosty White oval is exceptional quality. All are quite similar in size, and pastel appearance.

The price reflects their well tumbled finish, naturally tumbled smoothness and of course rarity of colours.


Between the 1870s and 1930s, laws were passed in both the United States and the UK, that determined the colours and shapes of the bottles that were produced to contain poison; with many people being illiterate, it was essential that the colour, shape and embossed lettering of the bottle clearly indicated that it contained a dangerous substance. Bottles in colours such as cobalt blue, honey amber, black and emerald were produced, and ensured not only that they stood out from others on the shelf, but these shades also gradually became recognisable as containing substances for the public to be wary of. More decorative colours, shades of aqua, orange, yellow, red and more were used for ink bottles, as it was realised that these too were in fact poisons if consumed.


The Candlish glass and bottle works at Seaham, England was the source of most of the glass discovered on the beaches below the factory site. Discarded, broken or below standard glass, at the end of each day, was dumped over the cliffs, where it lay for years until being dredged out in 1925 when the harbour was greatly extended, The glass waste ended up being dumped just North of the harbour where it began it's slow return to the shore, tossed around by ferocious Seaham waves, which resulted in it being tumbled, eroded and polished by the sea over many years.

In it's day, the six bottle and glass houses formed the largest glass production facility in Europe and exported across the world. Everything from decorative glass items to the humble beer bottle was made at these glasshouses, and the volume of production meant that the volume of waste was also high, leading to Seaham and the adjoining beaches becoming a rich source of sea glass, even today, almost a hundred years since the factory was forced to close due to shortages of raw materials.

More information on John Candlish can be found on his Wiki page, , and the glassworks can be seen in this amazing archive,

Custom order for Cinda - Seaham Sea Glass "Pastel Trio" in Yellow, Blue and White - E0367 - from UK


  • Vintage Supply from the 1800s
  • Material: sea glass
  • Feedback: 748 reviews
  • Ships worldwide from Seaham Harbour, United Kingdom