Handblown Oil Glass Jar - Black

Made in Canada
Made Resistant
No Waste

Looking for an elegant oil or vinegar bottle? You’ve found it! This lovely handmade glass oil bottle is mouthblown by skilled Canadian artisans. This makes the bottle not only high-quality and long-lasting but also looks stunning on any table with three colors to choose from (blue, gold, gray).

The copper stopper adds an elegant touch and the rubber fitting ensures a tight seal. The piece is so gorgeous you’ll probably find yourself leaving it on the table all the time — not just when you’re serving a salad. At nearly 9” tall and 3” around, the bottle can hold about 16 oz, large enough to hold a good amount of liquid, yet small enough to easily manage.

  • Handmade, mouthblown glass 
  • Made in Montreal 
  • Dishwasher safe 
  • Timeless appeal
  • Country of origin: Canada

100% Mouth-blown glass 

100% Copper stopper

Dishwasher safe

Creativity and beauty made in Montreal

Located in Montreal, the pair that handmake our glass maple syrup jar, oil jar, and ceramic pie plate have the perfect background for their craft. One studied glass blowing and the other studied ceramic. Together they spend months fashioning each new collection which encompasses a range of products. From there they build a prototype and often create a mold for the blown glass. 

To them, an artisanal product is one that bears the mark of human intervention. They use a mold to create many of the pieces and make them similar, but no two will ever be exactly the same because of the handmade aspect. Partners in business as well as life, the pair have two beautiful children together.

The process of handblown glass making

The raw materials of silica (a natural substance from sand), lime, and recycled clear glass are first mixed and heated in a furnace of 2200° F. Once the glass melts into a red hot liquid, the glassblower gathers it into a rounded mass, called a blob, on the end of a steel blowpipe. A team of artisans then work together to create each unique piece. They manipulate the glass with tools, add colors and textures, and blow short puffs of air through the blowpipe to create the desired shape. 

While they work, they repeatedly place it into a smaller furnace to keep the piece above 1000° F. It if cools too much, it loses malleability. When finished, the piece is allowed to slowly cool over hours in a kiln to prevent cracking.

Continue Shopping