OceanAloha Highball Tumbler 360ml.
Set Of 6Rs. 491.00
RCRAlter Collins Tumbler 490ml.
Set Of 6Rs. 2,270.00
Luigi BormioliAmetista Beverage Tumbler 460ml.
Set Of 4Rs. 1,943.00
Luigi BormioliAtelier Collins Tumbler 510ml.
Set Of 6
Was Rs. 1,889.00
Now Rs. 1,700.00
Ego AlterBaguette Highball Tumbler 43cl
Set Of 6
Was Rs. 1,700.00
Now Rs. 1,680.00
Ego AlterCampiello Tumbler XL 480 ml
Set Of 6Rs. 1,400.00
Ego AlterCarre Highball Tumbler 43cl
Set Of 6Rs. 1,700.00
LuminarcCarron Highball Tumbler 370ml
Set Of 6
Was Rs. 555.00
Now Rs. 350.00
Luigi BormioliClassico Beverage Tumbler 480ml
Set Of 6Rs. 1,845.00
Ego AlterConfetti Highball Tumbler 40cl
Set Of 6Rs. 2,125.00
Ego AlterDiva Highball Tumbler 400 ml
Set Of 6Rs. 1,615.00
Ego AlterDiva Long Drink Tumbler 280ml.
Set Of 6Rs. 2,076.00
When it comes to creating cocktails you’ll find many variable sizes and shapes to your glassware. One such elusive vessel is the Collins Glass; it’s used in many cocktail recipes. A Collins glass typically will contain 10 to 14 fluid ounces (300 to 410 ml). Cocktails look delightful and fancy in this glassware, from Long Island Ice Tea, Captain Hook, Carbonated Piston Slinger and, of course, the Tom Collins.
The glass is cylindrical and tall and may be frosted or clear. You’ll probably see them used in bars for exotic drinks and, sometimes, you’ll be served soda in a Collins Glass at a bar, pool hall or anywhere trying to impress the guests. You may also use it to serve soft drinks, alcoholic or non-alcoholic drinks, sours and even Bloody Marys.
At Urbandazzle you will find a wide variety of Collins glasses to suit your taste, budget and usage from distinguished glassware brands at great prices.
Interestingly, Collins gets its name from a drink that was named after a London waiter. The Collins glass was originally named after the drink John Collins, a combination of genever gin, lemon juice, sugar, and water, either sparkling or still. The drink became a class of drinks with the addition of the Tom Collins (Old Tom gin, originally, in place of the genever - nowadays made with London dry gin instead) and, by 1885, with the Fred Collins made with whiskey. Subsequently many variations were recorded under a great number of clever names - enough that the glass, the drinks all had in common gained its name.