SPONSORED BY TRULY HARD SELTZER TRUE PREMIUM VODKA SAMUEL ADAMS
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PROST! A TOAST TO THE PIN BOY
Take a look at what’s hidden inside this unassuming beer stein. Learn more about this item.
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BANNING BEER?
The 1918 American Bowling Congress tournament in Cincinnati was the site of protest when temperance supporters objected to Hamilton County issuing a temporary saloon license to the ABC for the distrib ...
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ONE MUST SCREAM HURRAH!
The most distinctive features of Matthias Girmscheid steins are often the handles. The twisted vines evoke the wild wood of some German folklore. Pewter lids were also a common feature of Girmscheid s ...
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IN LIFE AS IN BOWLING
Matthias Girmscheid has been operating as a stoneware and tableware company since the 1880s. The lid delivers a bowling truism to the drinker: “In life as in bowling, always keep your eye on the best ...
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ART NOUVEAU STEIN
Though village bowling scenes of vibrant colors are common on many beer steins, manufacturers also dabbled in contemporary art trends. This art nouveau-style, saltware stein is minimalistic and appear ...
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PIN BOY STEIN
Sure the porcelain pin boy is cool, but take a peak at what's hiding in the bottom of this unique stein! German firm Schierholz & Sohn saw early success as a porcelain manufacturer before expanding in ...
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AN AMERICAN STEIN
The most well-known bowling beer steins are German, but American potters also wove love of the sport into their work. This pitcher from Trenton, New Jersey, depicts the tenpin set-up as well as a scen ...
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KNOCK DOWN ALL NINE
Like many other Mettlach steins, this piece features an etched, folksy design. The men are bowling a game of ninepin on a rudimentary alley, with their beer steins nearby. The text reads, in German, “ ...
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BEER STEIN DISPLAY
The German art of stoneware steins saw a peak in popularity between 1850 and 1910. Technological advancements allowed for vibrant new designs as well as more affordable steins. Many of the most well-k ...
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VILLAGE BOWLING SCENE
J.W. Remy manufactured stoneware for over a century beginning in the 1860s, and the company began exporting their steins to the United States by 1900. This full-color folksy stein could have been on M ...
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