Three glass Roman vessels, originating from Kosmaj, came to the Archaeological Collection as part of the Legacy of Leposava Aleksić Zarić. The surface of the first vessel, a light green glass goblet, is divided into nine ellipsoidal depressions, which allow the slippery surface of the glass to be more easily held in the hand. This shape is in some ways reminiscent of one of the typical shapes of a water glass designed in the 20th century. Aryballos or dolphin-vase is made by blowing technique of thicker blue-green glass and has two handles in the form of stylized dolphins. A smaller four-sided bottle made of yellowish glass, with a wide handle, was obtained by the technique of blowing glass into a mold. Glass vessels are a part of the Roman culture of living and, similarly as today, they found their place primarily on the table, among tableware, while one part of them served to store precious cosmetic oils and the like. material. Because the technology of obtaining glass was complex, such vessels were expensive, so they belonged to that part of the household that was carefully preserved and inherited by the next generation.