As part of the Quartet series, this Libbey 2205 double old fashioned glass has a square base and a round rim, a unique design that makes for an interesting tabletop or bar presentation. With a capacity of 12-ounces, this glass is a good choice for serving generous portions of mixed drinks, liquor on the rocks, and even juice and milk. The Libbey 2205 double old fashioned glass has a height of 33⁄4 inches and a diameter of 31⁄2 inches.
- Libbey Quartet Series
- Rim is guaranteed not to chip by the Libbey Safedge Rim Guaranteed
- 12-oz. capacity
- Square base and round rim make for an interesting presentation piece
- Overall Dimensions: 33⁄4 in. H x 31⁄2 in. top dia. x 23⁄4 in. bottom dia.
Note: Glass volume measurements are given in U.S. customary ounces in brimful capacities. The capacity of an individual piece may vary by up to 5 percent from its given measurement.
Double Old Fashioned Glass, 12 oz., square base, Safedge® rim guarantee, Quartet (H 3-3/4"; T 3-1/2"; B 2-3/4"; D 3-1/2")
Libbey 2205 Specifications
|Specialty Options||Square Base|
|Capacity Range||9 - 14 oz|
Libbey 2205 Customer Reviews
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"I have been looking for glasses I like, but that are also stackable for months. I checked the dimensions and because the bottom is indeed smalle..."
Pissy Carolyn said...
"I looked at the measurements and the bottom is smaller than the top, as you can see, so I thought they would stack, but they don't. There's nothi..."
"I have been looking for glasses I like, but that are also stackable for months. I checked the dimensions and because the bottom is indeed smaller than the top I thought you could stack these glasses. Therefore I was very disappointed when they arrived and I realized that was not the case. So we got rid of them. Glasses arrived on time though and none were broken."
"I looked at the measurements and the bottom is smaller than the top, as you can see, so I thought they would stack, but they don't. There's nothing wrong with the glasses. They're simple. Fine. But we specifically have a space problem, so stacking was a requirement."