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The Faberge company was established by Gustav Faberge, master jeweller to the Imperial Family of Russia, in St. Petersburg in 1842. Gustav’s son, the famous Karl Faberge (also known as Peter Carl Faberge) raised the prestige and artistry of the family firm to new heights around the turn of the century, experimenting with new and extremely fine techniques.
The firm is perhaps best known for their opulent jewelled eggs, of which around 50 were produced between 1885 and 1917. Tsars Alexander III and Nicholas II purchased several as Easter gifts for their wives and female relatives.
After the Russian Revolution, the Faberge family fled to France. The firm changed hands several times over the course of the 20th century, launching a number of luxury sister brands, including cosmetics and clothing.

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Fabergé's eternal Easter

Before settling in Nicolas I’s Imperial Russia in the 1830s, the Fabergé family, after fleeing France’s hostility towards Protestants, spread out to Germany, then Livonia, on the Baltic coast.