Goblets are comprised of a cup basin, which is usually deep, on a stem, with a flattened base for balance. Goblets are used for many religious ceremonies and occasions, including Christian communion and Jewish Passover. Traditional uses of goblets include weddings. You’ll also find goblets for wine, water and other drinks at many black-tie dinner parties and awards ceremonies.
Brass has an antimycobacterial quality, hence keeps hazardous bacteria and viruses at bay.
Most of the brass implements are still handmade, hence it requires skilled artisans to make these implements The livelihood of all these artisan's depends solely on the earnings from these products With every passing year the number of skilled artisans is dwindling considerably
The goblet as we know it, in its fairly unchanging form, has been used for over 600 years. Probably due to the basic but practical design could not be improved upon - modern wine glasses, although usually made from glass, are incredibly similar to sterling silver, brass goblets with their flat bases, thin stems and conical bowls.