A large and tall glass, or drinking cup.
Large-bowled, shortish-stemmed drinking glass for long drinks such as beer and cider.
Glass used from c 1780 for drinking toddy (rum punch) or naval grog (rum & water), short-stemmed, wide-bowled, with a capacity of between 8 & 15 fl oz. Foot sometimes star-cut or lemon-squeezer. Became popular again c 1820, but with larger & thicker foot
a large drinking glass (ovoid bowl on a stem) for drinking toasts
A large drinking container.
(Roemer) Goblet with bigger bowl and short stem, often with heavy foot. German Salt A container once used when salt was placed on table to be picked up by fingers. May be a small short stemmed bowl or take almost any other form including square, rectangular, boat, etc. Salts do not seem to have lids nearly as often as sugar bowls, which need to keep flies out, but both absorb moisture.
A type of 19th-century English goblet, with a short stem and a square or domed foot.