from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. One who makes glasswork.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. one who cuts flat glass to size.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. One who works in glass; one engaged in any capacity in the manufacture of glass.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. someone who cuts flat glass to size


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Alberich had been here once before, when he had commissioned his window, and then, as now, it had occurred to him how like a glassworker Vkandis Sunlord was.

    Exile's Valor

  • He was a good glassworker, strong and skilled, but he couldn't travel.

    The Burning City

  • A little fiddling and the addition of the crystals on each set as well as the mirrors-simple polished lenticular lenses that any glassworker could make-had made it possible to have images and the audible voices of the two users.

    Storm Breaking

  • In one area, the stones, too, were broken away — this was undoubtedly what Ceridwen wanted repaired, for the dwarf was no glassworker.

    The Woods Out Back

  • A foreign glassworker searching for the books of a reputed wizard who made the Hildesheim bronze they are so proud of.

    Masters of the Guild

  • We are ignorant tourists, liable to much error in trying to seek motives in artists who worked seven hundred years ago for a society which thought and felt in forms quite unlike ours, but the medieval pilgrim was more ignorant than we, and much simpler in mind; if the idea of an ornament occurs to us, it certainly occurred to him, and still more to the glassworker whose business was to excite his illusions.

    Mont-Saint-Michel and Chartres

  • The glassworker here in the interior had the same task to perform.

    Mont-Saint-Michel and Chartres

  • The border of the southern window does not count as it should; something is wrong with it and a little study shows that the builder, and not the glassworker, was to blame.

    Mont-Saint-Michel and Chartres

  • The twelfth - century glassworker would sooner have worn a landscape on his back than have costumed his church with it; he would as soon have decorated his floors with painted holes as his walls.

    Mont-Saint-Michel and Chartres

  • It may sometimes be advisable to supplement this outlining by further stitching to express veining, or give other minute details -- just as the glassworker, when he could not get detail small enough by means of glazing, had recourse to painting to help him out.

    Art in Needlework A Book about Embroidery


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