Thoughts on the Art of Faberge
Visiting the Cleveland Museum of Art last week has really gotten me interested in Faberge items. There is a small "room" at the museum devoted entirely to The India Early Minshall Collection of pieces from the House of Faberge. I knew about the Easter Eggs, but didn't realize that Faberge made other jewels. Also, I didn't realize that there were so few eggs. It seemed a little disappointing while there at the size of the collection and the lack of eggs --- only to come home and start reading…
Long Live Royalty
Faberge rhodonite, gold and rose diamond egg box purchased by Grand Duchess Xenia of Russia for 155 rubles, and presumably presented to King Edward VII and Queen Alexandra. circa 1900.
Franklin Mint, House of Faberge
Shop the House of Faberge Collection by Franklin Mint at Replacements, Ltd. Explore new and retired china, crystal, silver, and collectible patterns, plus estate jewelry, tableware accessories, home décor, and more.
Colección Museo Art Nouveau y Déco Casa Lis (Salamanca) | Museo Art Nouveau y Art Déco Casa Lis
El Museo Art Nouveau y Art Déco Casa Lis (Salamanca) exhibe 19 colecciones entre las que destacan las de muñecas, vidrio, criselefantinas, bronces, joyería...
Faberge Eggs - History and List of The Most Expensive Russian Imperial Eggs
Faberge egg, an ornamented egg made by the famous house of Faberge. The number of Faberge eggs are not exactly known for some are untraced or of unknown location. The only itemized and most popular Faberge eggs are made for the Romanov Imperial family. There are fifty imperial eggs, the last two pieces are unfinished due to the start of World War I. The confiscated Imperial Faberge eggs were hidden and listed in the Armory Museum of Kremlin. Faberge Peter Carl Faberge is considered the…
Sold Price: Large Faberge Imperial Musical Carousel Egg - Invalid date PDT
View sold price and similar items: Large Faberge Imperial Musical Carousel Egg from Royal Antiques on Invalid date PDT.
Fabergé - Egg-shaped box
Rock crystal egg-shaped box with quarter lid, repoussé hinge and clasp in red and green gold with border in rococo style and lattice set with rose diamonds.Fabergé used rock crystal mainly for the vases in which his flower studies appear to be held in water. Birbaum, Fabergé’s chief designer, describes how rock crystal was difficult to carve because it was prone to crumbling and says that it was worked on only by the most experienced workmasters. As it could not tolerate heat...