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Porta-Retratos Frame Porcelana Gold Green Fabergé. REF.0804

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Porta-Retratos Frame Porcelana Gold Green Fabergé. REF.0804

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  • Marca: Fabergé
  • ModeloPorta-Retratos Porcelana Decorado Gold Green Enamel
  • Número: 
  • Gênero: 
  • Características: Luxuoso e exclusivo Porta-Retratos, da famosa marca Faberge, associada à familia Imperial Russa (dos famosos “Fabergé Eggs”). Peça em porcelana nobre, com trabalho pintado em verde claro com texturas e bordas douradas (lisa e brilhante no centro e desenhos geométricos e fosca parte externa) , identificado com: Fabergé, brazão imperial, “The Royal Collection”. Sofisticado veludo Azul na parte traseira, inclusive cobrindo todo o Apoio de mesa (que Tambem permite fixar em parede). Formato Oval, aprox. 115mm x 95mm (externo). Embalagem quadrada, 137mm x 137mm x 23mm
  • Caixa: Papelão cor verde, como logo (brazão imperial) e escrito: K. Faberge (em russo) (Carl Faberge)
  • Fundo:
  • Pulseira : 
  • Comentários: Luxuoso item da coleçao Faberge, disponivel somente nas lojas próprias na Russia. Item VIP . Novo, sem uso.  Item vintage, não é de coleçao recente. Otimo Presente.
  • AcompanhaEmbalagem protetora de luxo original Faberge (Caixa de Proteção) ,  Sacola de Luxo, papel de seda 


Nota: em caso de envio pelo correio, o livro, a sacola e a revista não acompanham. |Para melhor avaliação, As fotos são parte da descriçao. Proveniencia: São Petersburgo, Russia. 



Basic Info

Listing number


Reference number





Photograph, Picture frame / portrait in enamel

Case material





New, New Old Stock




Case material

Cardboard Green signed with Logo and name


Includes: Faberge original luxury cardboard box, in Fabergé´s green colour, signed K. Faberge (in Russian) and imperial logo. 




Original Luxurious Picture portrait frame in enamel Faberge,new in original gift pack. Guaranteed authentic. Very nice work of art. Nice painted colours on enamel, Faberge style (competitor of Limoges and Cartier). 

Includes Nice Vintage Faberge original green Box with logo

Condition is Excellent, never used. Great  gift. See photos for complete description. Provenance: Luxurious retail store in Russia (no tags).


Addition Information:


The House of Fabergé  is a jewellery firm founded in 1842 in Saint PetersburgRussia, by Gustav Faberge, using the accented name Fabergé. Gustav's sons, Peter Carl and Agathon, and grandsons followed him in running the business until it was nationalised by the Bolsheviks in 1918. The firm was famous for designing elaborate jewel-encrusted Fabergé eggs for the Russian Tsars, and for a range of other work of high quality and intricate detail. In 1924, Peter Carl's sons Alexander and Eugène Fabergé opened Fabergé & Cie in Paris, making similar jewellery items and adding the name of the city to their rival firm's trademark, styling it FABERGÉ, PARIS. Today, the brand is solely used for jewellery items and gem stones.

Following Carl’s involvement with repairing and restoring objects in the Hermitage Museum, the firm was invited to exhibit at the Pan-Russian Exhibition in Moscow. One of the Fabergé pieces displayed at the Pan-Russian Exhibition was a replica of a 4th-century BC gold bangle from the Scythian Treasure in the Hermitage Museum. Tsar Alexander III declared that he could not distinguish Fabergé’s work from the original. He ordered that specimens of work by the House of Fabergé should be displayed in the Hermitage Museum as examples of superb contemporary Russian craftsmanship. In 1885, the House of Fabergé was bestowed with the coveted title "Goldsmith by special appointment to the Imperial Crown", beginning an association with the Russian tsars.

In 1885, Tsar Alexander III commissioned the House of Fabergé to make an Easter egg as a gift for his wife, the Empress Maria Feodorovna. Its "shell" is enamelled on gold to represent a normal hen’s egg. This pulls apart to reveal a gold yolk, which in turn opens to produce a gold chicken that also opens to reveal a replica of the Imperial Crown from which a miniature ruby egg was suspended. Although the Crown and the miniature egg have been lost, the rest of the Hen Egg as it is known is now in the collection of Victor Vekselberg.

The tradition of the Tsar giving his Empress a surprise Easter egg by Carl Fabergé continued. From 1887, it appears that Carl Fabergé was given complete freedom as to the design of the Imperial Easter eggs as they became more elaborate. According to the Fabergé Family tradition, not even the Tsar knew what egg form they would take: the only stipulation was that each one should contain a surprise. The House of Fabergé completed 50 Imperial eggs for Alexander III to present to his Empress and for Nicholas II to present to his mother, the Dowager Empress Maria Feodorovna and his wife the Empress Alexandra Feodorovna.[4] Of these, 43 are known to have survived.

The House of Fabergé also stocked a full range of jewellery and other ornamental objects. There were enamelled gold and silver gilt, as well as wooden photograph frames; gold and silver boxes; desk sets, walking sticks, doorbells and timepieces. Quality was assured by every article made being approved by Carl Fabergé, or in his absence by his eldest son Eugène, before it was placed into stock. The minutest of faults would result in rejection.

The reputation of Fabergé as a producer of the highest standard was maintained by publications and major exhibitions, such as those at the Victoria & Albert Museum in 1994 and the Royal Collection in 2003–4.

Following the end of the Soviet Union and the rise of the oligarchs, Russian collectors sought to repatriate many of Fabergé's works, and auction prices reached record highs. On 27 November 2007, the Rothschild Fabergé Egg was auctioned at Christie's in London for £8.98 million. The Rothschild Fabergé egg became the record price for a piece of Fabergé, as well as the highest price ever paid for a Russian object and the most expensive price for a timepiece.

Many celebrities and billionaires collect Fabergé pieces, such as the late Joan Rivers, whose estate sold $2.2 million worth of Fabergé at auction.

In the 1983 James Bond movie Octopussy a Fabergé Egg is the central object of the plot. Malcolm Forbes stirred the imagination of his contemporaries in the 1980s with his riches by widely publicising his Fabergé collection, making the term Fabergé egg synonymous with extreme wealth and luxury. In the 2004 movie Ocean's 12, Danny Ocean (George Clooney) and crew compete with another thief to steal a Fabergé Egg from a European museum. They are also mentioned in the novel, 'Natasha's will'. The egg belongs to Natasha who has to flee and she leaves it behind. A Fabergé Museum was opened in the popular Russian aristocratic spa destination of the 19th century Baden-Baden with a very large collection of Fabergé items. In 2015 a restaurant in Brooklyn was sued by Faberge INC over the use of the brand name.  The American television personality Joan Rivers famously collected Fabergé jewelry and marketed copies of her Fabergé pieces on her television show. From 1990 to 2014 she appeared on the show Joan Rivers Classics Collection on QVC.  In 1995 she published a best selling book Jewelry by Joan Rivers, which shows original Fabergé jewelry and her copies for QVC. This kind of similar but not actual Fabergé jewelry was coined by Fabergé specialist Geza von Habsburg as Fauxbergé, a play on words with the french word faux for false or faked and Fabergé.  The Russian billionaire oligarch and Fabergé Egg collector Viktor Vekselberg was rumored to be involved in the 2016 US election meddling and was questioned in 2018 by the Robert Mueller investigation.






Temos outras marcas sob consulta confira:

 Audemars Piguet, A. Lange & Sohne, Bell & Ross, Blancpain, Breguet, Cartier, Chopard, Cuervos y Sobrinos, Glashute, IWC, Jaeager Le coulter, JeanRichard, Longines, Mido, Montblanc, Panerai, Parmigiani, Piaget, Prada, Roger Dubuis, Seiko, Ulysse Nardin, Vacheron Constantin, Vulcain



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