Fleur de Lis, Inwald
Josef Inwald AG of Czechoslovakia made this pattern. While Inwald did not name the pattern, it has come to be known by the major design element, the fleur de lis. Found mainly in the two shapes shown here, although it was produced in several others. Plates range from the chop plate shown here to 9-inch and 6-inch.

Hartung Book Four: Fleur-de-Lys

Vases

Marigold, 13 inch, chip, 300 (2016)

Marigold, 12 1/2 inch, 350 (1996), 160 (2015)

Marigold, 12 1/2 inch, rough base, 275 (2004)

Marigold, 10 1/2 inch, 475 (2011), 200 (2012),
   350 (2016)

Marigold, 8-8 1/2 inch, 100 (2015), 125 (2016),
   375 (2020)

Marigold, 6 inch, 450 (2011), 220 (2012),
   250 (2016)

Pitcher

Marigold, 145 (2003), 425 (2020)

Tumbler

Marigold, 10 (2007), 75 (2011), 525 (2020)

Chop or cake plates

Marigold, 10 inch, 135 (2007)

Marigold, 11 inch, 250 (2004)

Marigold, 12 1/2 inch, 220 (1998), 170 (2020)

Plate, 9 inch

Marigold, 190 (1997)

Plates, 6 inch

Marigold, 250 (2006), 115 (2007),
   145 (2008), 90 (2014), 180 (2020)

Marigold, Christina Katsikas auction, 1,450 (2020)

Bowls

Marigold, large oval, 145 (2016)

Marigold, large flared, 45 (1998)

Marigold, large salad, 110 (2004)

Rosebowl, 10 inch

Marigold, 95 (2016)

Jardiniere

Marigold, 165, 425 (both 2011), 450 (2018),
   400 (2020)

Updated 9/16/2020


Josef Inwald Company made this pattern. Inwald's name for the pattern was Sigurd,
it has come to be known by the major design element, the fleur de lis. Imagine the amount of work
that went into making all these molds. Reprinted from Bill Heacock's Collecting Glass Volume 2.

Vases, #8162, were produced in four sizes: 6.5 inches, 8.5 inches, 10.5 inches, and 12.5 inches. All four sizes are known in carnival.

Shown on the above page are two tumblers; #8713 and #8159. #8159 is for the tumbleup next to it. No tumblers are known in Carnval Glass.