Edwardian Jeweled Japonisme Corsage Pendant Brooch

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Edwardian era jeweled “Japonisme” corsage …

Fabergé Bowenite Tray

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Lozenge-form bowenite gold-mounted tray set with cabochon garnets.

By Fabergé, workmaster E. Kollin.
St. Petersburg, Russia, ca. 1895.
Length: 3 5/8 inches

additional view, Fabergé Bowenite Tray

Fabergé Gold and Ruby Mini Egg Pendant

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Miniature gold Easter egg pendant set with cabochon ruby.

Fabergé, Moscow, ca. 1910.
Length: 3/4 in. incl. bail

Provenance: Albert and Nora McGill

The McGill family were prominent British residents of Moscow in the 19th century. They played a significant role in the founding of Russia’s cotton mill industry and formed close family ties with other British families living in Moscow, such as the Shanks, and the Bowes, as well as the Russian aristocracy. Albert McGill’s cousin, Emma Billet, married Henry ‘Allan’ Talbot Bowe, who was closely connected with Fabergé. Born in South Africa and educated in England, Allan moved to Moscow to work for his cousin at the retailer Magasin Anglais. He worked there until 1886, when he met Carl Fabergé by chance while traveling by train from Russia to Paris. Fabergé recognized Allan’s potential, and together they opened Fabergé’s Moscow branch in 1887. Later, in 1903, the demand for Fabergé in England led him and his brother Arthur to open a London branch, which they operated until 1906 when management transferred to Fabergé’s son, Nicholas, and Henry Charles Bainbridge.

other view, Faberge gold and ruby mini egg pendant detail view, Faberge gold and ruby mini egg pendant

Fabergé Heart Locket Pendant

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Gold and pink guilloché enamel heart locket pendant, set with a small pearl. Inscribed on the reverse: 2 Nov. 1901 above monogram M.

Fabergé, Moscow, ca. 1900.
Length: 1 in. incl. bail

Provenance:

Albert and Nora McGill

The McGill family were prominent British residents of Moscow in the 19th century. They played a significant role in the founding of Russia’s cotton mill industry and formed close family ties with other British families living in Moscow, such as the Shanks, and the Bowes, as well as the Russian aristocracy. Albert McGill’s cousin, Emma Billet, married Henry ‘Allan’ Talbot Bowe, who was closely connected with Fabergé. Born in South Africa and educated in England, Allan moved to Moscow to work for his cousin at the retailer Magasin Anglais. He worked there until 1886, when he met Carl Fabergé by chance while traveling by train from Russia to Paris. Fabergé recognized Allan’s potential, and together they opened Fabergé’s Moscow branch in 1887. Later, in 1903, the demand for Fabergé in England led him and his brother Arthur to open a London branch, which they operated until 1906 when management transferred to Fabergé’s son, Nicholas, and Henry Charles Bainbridge.

back view, Faberge enamel and pearl heart locket pendant open view, Faberge enamel and pearl heart locket pendant marks, Faberge enamel and pearl heart locket pendant

Antique Diamond Bow Brooch by Janesich

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Diamond bow brooch set in platinum.

Janesich, French, ca. 1900.
Length: 3 3/4 in.

$28,000

This item is available for purchase in the ALVR shop.

back view, Diamond Bow Brooch by Janesichother view, Diamond Bow Brooch by Janesich

Antique Old Mine Diamond Drop Earrings

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Pair of old mine pavé diamond Georgian drop earrings with bow accent, set in silver.

English, ca. 1780.
Length: 2 1/16 inches

$40,000

These earrings are featured in our Georgian & Georgian Revival earrings video on our videos age.

Model wearing Antique Old Mine Diamond Drop EarringsAntique Old Mine Diamond Drop EarringsAntique Old Mine Diamond Drop Earrings

Antique Russian Enamel Bowls

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Two matching gilded silver and transparent enamel bowls.

Khlebnikov, Russian, ca. 1900.
Diameter: 4 1/4 in.
Height: 2 1/4 in.

aerial view of antique Russian enamel bowls by Khlebnikovadditional view of antique Russian enamel bowls by Khlebnikovone detail view of antique Russian enamel bowls by Khlebnikovanother detail view of antique Russian enamel bowls by Khlebnikov

Fabergé Heart Locket Pendant

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Gold and pink guilloché enamel heart locket pendant, set with a small pearl.

Fabergé, Moscow, ca. 1900.
Length: 1 in. incl. bail

Provenance:

Albert and Nora McGill

The McGill family were prominent British residents of Moscow in the 19th century. They played a significant role in the founding of Russia’s cotton mill industry and formed close family ties with other British families living in Moscow, such as the Shanks, and the Bowes, as well as the Russian aristocracy. Albert McGill’s cousin, Emma Billet, married Henry ‘Allan’ Talbot Bowe, who was closely connected with Fabergé. Born in South Africa and educated in England, Allan moved to Moscow to work for his cousin at the retailer Magasin Anglais. He worked there until 1886, when he met Carl Fabergé by chance while traveling by train from Russia to Paris. Fabergé recognized Allan’s potential, and together they opened Fabergé’s Moscow branch in 1887. Later, in 1903, the demand for Fabergé in England led him and his brother Arthur to open a London branch, which they operated until 1906 when management transferred to Fabergé’s son, Nicholas, and Henry Charles Bainbridge.

back view, Faberge enamel and pearl heart locket pendant open view, Faberge enamel and pearl heart locket pendant marks, Faberge enamel and pearl heart locket pendant

Fabergé Amethyst Brooches

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Two cushion-cut amethyst brooches, each encircled with rose cut diamonds and a white enamel border, set in silver and gold.

Fabergé, Moscow, ca. 1900.
Diameter: 3/4 inches

Provenance: Albert and Nora McGill

The McGill family were prominent British residents of Moscow in the 19th century. They played a significant role in the founding of Russia’s cotton mill industry and formed close family ties with other British families living in Moscow, such as the Shanks, and the Bowes, as well as the Russian aristocracy. Albert McGill’s cousin, Emma Billet, married Henry ‘Allan’ Talbot Bowe, who was closely connected with Fabergé. Born in South Africa and educated in England, Allan moved to Moscow to work for his cousin at the retailer Magasin Anglais. He worked there until 1886, when he met Carl Fabergé by chance while traveling by train from Russia to Paris. Fabergé recognized Allan’s potential, and together they opened Fabergé’s Moscow branch in 1887. Later, in 1903, the demand for Fabergé in England led him and his brother Arthur to open a London branch, which they operated until 1906 when management transferred to Fabergé’s son, Nicholas, and Henry Charles Bainbridge.

other view, pair of amethyst and diamond brooches by Faberge

Fabergé Bowenite Pen Tray

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Carved bowenite pen tray set in gold decorated in red and white enamel.
By Fabergé, workmaster M. Perchin, ca. 1900.
Length 6 ½ inches.

Provenance: From the desk of Malcom Forbes

A von Solodkoff, Masterpieces from the House of Fabergé, 1984, page 6.

side view, Faberge bowenite pen traytop view, Faberge bowenite pen tray

Fabergé Travelling Stamp Moistener

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Gold-mounted and carved bowenite travelling stamp moistener with vari-colored gold swags, garlands, and rubies. The lid screws into the base for security.

Fabergé, workmaster M. Perchin.
St. Petersburg, Russia, ca. 1895.
Height: 2 1/2 inches
Provenance: Lansdell K. Christie, New York, an American businessman and art collector.

Antique Natural Pearl and Diamond Bow Bracelet

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Antique bracelet featuring alternating rows of natural pearls and brilliant-cut diamonds in square platinum mounts, connected by a diamond and pearl bow clasp.

American, ca. 1920
Length: 7 1/4 in.

$38,000

open view, Antique Natural Pearl and Diamond Bow Braceletother view, Antique Natural Pearl and Diamond Bow Braceletdetail view, Antique Natural Pearl and Diamond Bow Bracelet