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Russian Imperial Cabochon Cuff Links

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Price: $55.00
Member Price: $49.50

Item# 09-073495 

Temporarily Backordered







Description

Among the many stunning creations from the workshop of Peter Carl Faberg (Russian, 18461920) is a pair of cufflinks, now in the British Royal Collection, which the Museum has reproduced in cabochon chalcedony to make the Russian Imperial Cabochon Cuff Links.

22K gold and silver overlay, with simulated cat's eye stone. Polished finish. 3/5'' diam.

Made expressly for the Metropolitan Museum in the United States.

  • 22K gold and silver overlay
  • Polished finish
  • Simulated cats eye stone
  • 3/5'' diam.

Art History

In 1872, a twenty-six-year-old Peter Carl Faberg (Russian, 18461920) took over his fathers jewelry business in St. Petersburg, Russia. With the help of his brother Agathon, he cultivated the patronage of the last two czars of the Romanov dynasty and the elite of Edwardian society. Throughout the course of his prolific career, he revolutionized the way jewelry was evaluated in Russian society by emphasizing design creativity and workmanship over the use of precious stones and metals.

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Description

Among the many stunning creations from the workshop of Peter Carl Faberg (Russian, 18461920) is a pair of cufflinks, now in the British Royal Collection, which the Museum has reproduced in cabochon chalcedony to make the Russian Imperial Cabochon Cuff Links.

22K gold and silver overlay, with simulated cat's eye stone. Polished finish. 3/5'' diam.

Made expressly for the Metropolitan Museum in the United States.





  • 22K gold and silver overlay
  • Polished finish
  • Simulated cats eye stone
  • 3/5'' diam.




Art History

In 1872, a twenty-six-year-old Peter Carl Faberg (Russian, 18461920) took over his fathers jewelry business in St. Petersburg, Russia. With the help of his brother Agathon, he cultivated the patronage of the last two czars of the Romanov dynasty and the elite of Edwardian society. Throughout the course of his prolific career, he revolutionized the way jewelry was evaluated in Russian society by emphasizing design creativity and workmanship over the use of precious stones and metals.


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