Answered By: Beth Hylen
Last Updated: Jan 30, 2017     Views: 29

I do not have an immediate answer to your question, but I hope to send some clues to you.

Please take a look at the publications of Robert H. Brill.

Many are available in full-text on the Corning Museum of Glass website: http://www.cmog.org/research/scientific

http://www.cmog.org/research/scientific/search

His three-volume set, Chemical Analyses of Early Glasses, may be read online:

Brill, Robert H. Chemical analyses of early glasses. Corning, N.Y.: Corning Museum of Glass, 1999-2012. 3 v.

http://rakow.cmog.org/cgi-bin/Pwebrecon.cgi?BBID=61154  OR

http://www.cmog.org/library/chemical-analyses-early-glasses-robert-h-brill?search=scientific_research%3A7afa6825c9b712fa7b5afed554c2f50c&page=14

Dr. Brill has retired from the museum; if you wish to contact him directly, his email address is: brillrh@me.com

I am also sending a bibliography of some resources about ancient glass techniques.

If you wish to obtain copies of library items, please contact your local library. The Rakow Research Library is a member of the Online Computer Library Center (OCLC). Your library can contact us through OCLC or they may send an Interlibrary Loan form to us by e-mail. We send copies of articles and will also loan certain books if a second copy is available in the library collection. Books are loaned for a four week period. For further information, please see our web page: http://www.cmog.org/research/library/visit/services/loan.

Meanwhile, I will take a look for native American beads and early enameling techniques.

Can you come to the Rakow Library to continue your research?

Please let me know if I am on the right track.