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Related to cut glass: glass cutter
See: bowdlerize, break, censor, commute, curtail, decrease, decrement, deduct, deduction, delete, depreciate, diminution, discontinue, discount, divide, division, edit, excise, expurgate, ignore, interrupt, lancinate, lessen, minimal, mutilate, reap, rebate, reduce, refund, rend, retrench, separate, sever, split, subdivide, tenor

TO CUT, crim. law. To wound with an instrument having a sharp edge. 1 Russ. on Cr. 577. Vide To Stab; Wound.

References in periodicals archive ?
The cut glass work of the 1920s and 1930s owes its design rootes to Art Deco, a legacy that continues after the Second World War into the work being produced by a new group of designers who were empowered by the hope of a new society with new beginnings.
13), of about 1745, hears the royal arms and describes him as a "GLASS CUTTER' who 'makes & sells all Sorts of Curious Cut Glass, such as Cruets, Castors, Salts .
Because the duty related to weight, it became advantageous for heavier, cut glass to be produced in Ireland; so although all types of glass were made there, the term 'Irish glass' came to be synonymous with cut glass.
Silver candlesticks are eight times more expensive but often a pounds 10 cut glass vase with seasonal flowers and foliage will be just as acceptable for a table centre piece if we are working to a strict budget.
Titled British Art Cut Glass (1920-1970), the display is the work of Nigel Benson, a glass specialist and author of Miller's Glass of the '50s and '60s: A Collector's Guide.
We've all heard of china matching companies who'll help track down replacements for your favourite crockery set but did you know that a similar service exists for cut glass and crystal?
Look back to that time when the pace of life seemed slower and remember your grandma's collection of different glass pieces from delicately coloured cut glass bells through to lucky bingo ducks.
One group of centerpieces features sculpted Durastone bases that hold removable and washable cut glass bowls for flowers, food or other decorative objects.
In ``Millennium,'' protagonist Frank Black (played by Lance Henriksen) has a face so intense it could cut glass.
The Pairpoint Corporation employed more than 300 persons in 1906 making a variety of blown and molded glasswares and silver plated Britannia metal wares from pragmatic to ornamental presentation pieces including tea sets, prize cups, flatware and other cut glass articles.
The cut glass celery vase shown here is a case in point.