The unique ruffled edges found on many Fenton wares also worked perfectly for the creation of the company's "crest" lines.
Opaque glass, such as custard glass or milk glass, was often used to form the base of these items while a clear or colored border around the ruffled edge added a touch of interest.
(now out of print), and some of them sell for very good sums today.
Over the years they also manufactured custard, chocolate, opalescent, and stretch glass among others.
Older glass made by this company can be researched through these guides, which are now out of print but can still be located with a little effort.Pieces with a clear ruffle were named "Silver Crest," while those with a bright green border were called "Emerald Crest." Other colors applied in the same fashion are popular with collectors including the "Snow Crest" and "Ebony Crest" pieces with reversed effect along the edges in opaque white or black.Some Ebony Crest pieces can be quite valuable with even small vases selling in the 0-300 range when they can be found.This company has always been well-known for its diverse colors of glass and has persistently changed its production to stay attune with current tastes in decorating.In 1925, they started to produce a line of ‘handmade’ items that incorporated the techniques of threading and mosaic work.
Don't let the high values scare you away though.