Most Recent: Amethyst 229, Fry Ovenglass 1922-9, Cranberry Sensation & Crisa Radiance, Peacock 325, Transparent P-2½, Egg cups, Gourmet 475, Zodiac 475, Golden Scroll 043.
A Pyrex reference book released in 2013 has created an unpleasant circumstance, and I am reluctantly obliged to explain my side of it. At the very least I need to dispel any potential confusion or belief that plagiarism exists at Corelle Corner.
Content published on the internet is protected by copyright law as securely as printed books are. In any medium, no one is entitled to copy the written work of another and reproduce it without permission. The individual who compiled the book has missed many opportunities to act with integrity. They did not ask for my consent, and have given no explanation or apology. I have certainly not received any gratitude or compensation for my "participation" in their publication.
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Browsing might be a better approach for patterns or pieces whose official names are not well known. In the context of opal Pyrex, Non-Standard Patterns and Pattern ID are good places to start.
Welcome to Corelle Corner!
Corelle has been a familiar sight in kitchens since 1970. Lightweight, affordable and with unprecedented durability, it was selling faster than it could be produced during its first decade.
When it was introduced, there had never before been a single dominating brand in the dinnerware market. At the price point in which Corelle was competing, choices were mainly limited to earthenware and plastics. Neither of these completely fulfilled consumer's expectations with respect to durability, attractiveness, and versatility of use.
With all of Corelle's advantages, plus a two year guarantee, it quickly became a best-seller with sales figures in the millions within months. For total co-ordination on the tabletop, Pyrex Compatibles were launched in 1972 as an accompaniment for Corelle.