I bet you've seen this before but maybe you didn't know what it was. The pattern is Loganberry by Indiana Glass, made first in clear in the 1920s. Indiana re-released Loganberry in amber and carnival later, likely the 1970s. The only two pieces I've seen were the grill plate, which is a lunch size, and a small triangular bowl. Those may have been the only pieces made. I've always liked this pattern for its strong relief design. It feels nice and the all over pattern is unusual and pleasing to the eye. About the closest of the more recognized Indiana patterns would be Lilypons on Twiggy, both have strong texture. I suspect the reason we don't read about Loganberry is the dearth of pieces. With only two pieces, it's hard to do much with the pattern. You could get enough of the small grill plates to set a table for lunch but you would have to mix in other pieces. I've found this sells quite well in a quiet way. I don't have any pieces in stock now but the plates and bowls I've gotten before sold quickly although not for high amounts. At the moment Replacements has both pieces in stock for under $10 each. There must be more people than I who are charmed by the interesting texture and pleasing shapes despite the few pieces to collect. With Loganberry you do have to watch for protruding seams, typical of most early Indiana glass patterns. The edges may feel rough even without any damage. If you don't care for this you are wise to look to glass from other companies. I thought you'd like to see one of Indiana's early patterns, made long before they started copying old designs for reissue.
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