A kind of cup or drinking vessel having a foot or standard, but without a handle.
Literally the terms means "of glass" it originally was the term for any oval and globular bowl on a footed stem and later refers to any stemmed and footed drinking vessel. A three part drinking vessel: bowl, stem and foot.
Drinking vessel usually with a large bowl on a stem and foot.
Goblets can resemble a fishbowl. Typically they have a round bowl and come in various sizes. They are somewhat like a brandy or cognac snifter. Use these for high alcohol sipping beers.
a drinking glass with a base and stem
a bowl-shaped drinking vessel; especially the Eucharistic cup
a chalice intended to hold just drink
glass that is bulbous so as to allow warming from the hand, which releases the fine aromas and flavours of the beer
A goblet is slightly larger than a wine glass. When serving wine, be sure not to overfill the glass. The air above the wine's surface is where the bouquet, or aroma, will accumulate and concentrate.
A drinking vessel with a bowl that rests on a stemmed foot. Gold-glass roundel. Roman Empire, Italy, 4th century A.D. D. 9.7 cm. Gold glass The term applied to several types of Hellenistic and ancient Roman glass objects decorated with designs cut and/or engraved in gold leaf, which is sandwiched between two fused layers of glass. Hellenistic gold glass was made by sandwiching the decoration between two closely fitting, cast, ground, and polished vessels, which were then fused. Many Roman gold glasses apparently were made by applying the gold leaf to the surface of an object, reheating it, and inflating a parison against the decorated surface.
Stemmed glasses, a major category of blowing in which shows and competitions are held. Goblets are made in several styles, the extremes being the gossamer light Italian style with blown foot and heavier pressed foot rooted in German blowing. see chalice, rummer, balloon
gob lit) a drinking tool that sits upon a stem with a base foot, usually it is more solid than the more delicate chalice, though they are basically the same thing otherwise. In much older references of a Goblet, what is meant is actually a Drinking Bowl, that is a bowl without stem or handles; you simply cup in both hands, lift to mouth, and slurp; just like your mother used to yell at you for doing. The word comes from Middle English gobelet, Old French gobel, these meaning cup, and it is thought likely the word was originally Celtic.
Glass with stem and foot.