Silver Plated Wine Goblet

silver plated wine goblet
    silver plated
  • (Silver Plating) A technique which uses electrolysis to coat a base metal product with a thin layer of fine silver.
  • (Silver-plating) The electrolytic deposition of silver
  • Describing something that has a thin coating of the metal silver applied to it
  • chalice: a bowl-shaped drinking vessel; especially the Eucharistic cup
  • A drinking glass with a foot and a stem
  • A metal or glass bowl-shaped drinking cup, sometimes with a foot and a cover
  • a drinking glass with a base and stem
  • (GOBLETS) This would seem a fitting place to mention the goblets and other vessels of gold and silver made for the service of the First Temple, according to Josephus:--
  • a red as dark as red wine
  • An alcoholic drink made from fermented grape juice
  • fermented juice (of grapes especially)
  • drink wine
  • An alcoholic drink made from the fermented juice of specified other fruits or plants
silver plated wine goblet - Vera Wang
Vera Wang by Wedgwood Grosgrain Silver Plate Wine Coaster
Vera Wang by Wedgwood Grosgrain Silver Plate Wine Coaster
Reflecting designs from its namesake dinnerware pattern, this Grosgrain Wine Coaster is inspired by the subtle romantic touches Vera Wang uses to trim her world-famous bridal gowns. This piece is ideal for everyday living and entertaining, and perfect for gift-giving or use at home. Giftware should be hand washed with a mild detergent; Do not use lemon-scented detergents; Do not use abrasive cleaners that can scratch and dull metal surface; Be diligent in rinsing items as soon as possible that may have come in contact with some foods such as eggs, mayonnaise, vinegar, lemon juice, etc; Do not let it soak for long periods of time in water; After using sterling giftware, rinse as soon as possible; Use a soft cloth to dry each piece thoroughly; Make sure each piece is completely dry before storing.

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First Presbyterian Church - Napa
First Presbyterian Church - Napa
First Presbyterian Church - 1333 3rd St., Napa, CA. California Registered Historical Landmark No. 878. Designed by pioneer architects R. H. Daley and Theodore Eisen, this church is an outstanding example of late Victorian Gothic architectural styling. It is the best surviving example in this region of the early works associated with Eisen, who later became an important Southern California architect. The First Presbyterian Church has been in continuous use since its construction in 1874. It was built in 1874 in Victorian Gothic style. The church contains some fine stained glass imported from Belgium. First Presbyterian Church dates back to 1853. A small group of worshipers, who met weekly in the Napa County Courthouse, organized a "Society". By 1857 the Society had completed a comfortable house of worship on a 60 x 120 foot lot on Randolph Street; the lot was donated to the Society by Nathan Coombs. Worship in the Randolph Street structure was a vast improvement over the environment of the Courthouse. Sparsely furnished, the congregation observed Communion by using a silver-plate set (two bread plates and two goblets) donated by Mr. W. S. Jacks. Mr. Jacks later donated a matching tankard and a baptismal font. There were no pews, but the congregation voted in 1858 to purchase a melodian to accompany the hymns. Hard, wooden benches might suffice, but music was an early priority. In 1868, when the original site became too small for the growing church, the sanctuary was remodeled, making it longer and wider. At that time the Rev. James Wylie and his son, Richard, donated a bell to the church. It cost $600 and carried a one-year warranty. In April of 1986 the original bell was rung 118 times, calling attention to its years of service. Hardly a day goes by without a query regarding the history of the striking Gothic-style structure. Early records credit Napa architects Daley and Eisan with the design. The construction in 1874 was completed by J. W. Batchelor; exterior and interior painting was done by E. Schltis. The cornerstone of the original building (1854) was re-laid as the cornerstone of the second building on August 20, 1874. This second structure is the present-day sanctuary and was designated a historical landmark by the State of California in 1975.
Reflection of Desire.
Reflection of Desire.
"Come to me in the silence of the night; Come in the speaking silence of a dream; Come with soft rounded cheeks and eyes as bright As sunlight on a stream; Come back in tears, O memory, hope, love of finished years. O dream how sweet, too sweet, too bitter sweet, Whose wakening should have been in Paradise, Where souls brimfull of love abide and meet; Where thirsting longing eyes Watch the slow door That opening, letting in, lets out no more. Yet come to me in dreams, that I may live My very life again though cold in death: Come back to me in dreams, that I may give Pulse for pulse, breath for breath: Speak low, lean low As long ago, my love, how long ago." "Echo" by Christina Rossetti

silver plated wine goblet