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Fabergé jewelry and objets d’art

When people around the world hear the name Fabergé they instantly think of magnificent jewelry, objets d’art and, of course, their legendary Imperial egg. Many of the brand’s original and most captivating pieces are on display at the Fabergé Museum in Saint Petersburg, Russia.

Fabergé: jewelry & objets d’art

Since its creation in the middle of the 19th century, the House of Fabergé has specialized in high-end jewelry and gold smithing techniques, which they employed for crafting objets d’art, jewelry and its famous Imperial Eggs. Some of these pieces are on display at museums, including the Fabergé Museum.
Five emblematic pieces from the House of Fabergé:

The Emanuel Nobel necklace: sumptuous Fabergé jewelry

The oil industrialist Emanuel Nobel - nephew of Alfred Nobel the famous chemist who created the Nobel Prize - commissioned this Fabergé necklace. This piece of jewelry features rock crystal, set in platinum and decorated with diamond rose arabesques. The piece can be used as a necklace or separated into two parts and worn as bracelets.

The Dancing Peasant figurine

Fabergé is most famous for crafting fifty gemstone Imperial Eggs between the 19th and 20th centuries. However they also created delicate and equally superb figurines that were, and still are, very popular. These breathtaking works of art are full of intricate details. Tsar Nicholas II owned the Dancing Peasant. It features a complex mosaic of fine stones: quartzite, sandstone, jasper, purpurite, inlaid sapphires and gold.

The Elephant with a Tower

This is another figurine by the jeweler Fabergé that was created in honor of the Empress Maria Feodorovna who was from Denmark. The elephant represents the Order of the Elephant, a Danish title of honor. The elephant is made of jade, bowenite, jasper and quartz. The tower is crafted of gold decorated with enamel ornaments. It bears Mikhail Perkhin’s stamp, he was one of Fabergé’s principal craftsmen. The royal couple purchased it in 1890.

The Feodor Ruckert vessel

This piece is by Fyodor Rückert a famous enamel painter from Moscow. It is an extremely ornate bowl that was used for serving drinks. It was given to the American industrialist C.K.G. Billings in 1909 when his horse won the Moscow Races.

The Kazan Mother of God, Saint Nicholas and Tsarina Alexandra Triptych

This triptych was made in 1894 for the wedding of Emperor Nicholas II and Princess Alix Hessen-Darmstadt, who later took the name Alexandra Fyodorovna. This is a one-of-a-kind, fascinating piece of art.

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