Antique Russian Imperial Porcelain Plate For Sale
ANTIQUE RUSSIAN IMPERIAL PORCELAIN PLATE
Authentic Russian palace porcelain service plate
with monogram of His Highness Tsarevich Alexander Alexandrovich
(later Czar Alexander III).
Russian Imperial porcelain dinner plate with lavender border and gold banding, emblazoned with crowned monogram, made at the Imperial Porcelain Factory
in St. Petersburg in 1915.
Porcelain plate from the Private Service of Empress Maria Feodorovna ('Dagmar of Denmark' - widow of Emperor Alexander III, mother of the last Russian Emperor Nicolas II) and was used at the Anichkov Palace in St. Petersburg.
Technique& Material: Glazed porcelain gilt and enamel, hand-painted ornamentation: Imperial Crown..
Diameter: 9 3/4 inches (25 cm)
Markings: Green cipher factory mark: 'Nicholas II' and date '1915'.(Imperial Porcelain Factory, St. Petersburg, Russia).
Condition: Showing light rubbing and loss to gilt around the plate, as expected due to use and age. No chips, cracks, or repairs.
Rare item from Imperial Russia
INTERNATIONAL BUYERS PLEASE WAIT FOR THE INVOICE
WITH EXACT SHIPPING COST.
THIS ITEM WILL SHIP AS:
REGISTERED MAIL, DIRECT SIGNATURE, AND FULLY INSURED.
All pictures are actual, you will receive what you see.
Anickov Palace: From 1866 - The Great Duke Alexander (Alexander III). Nikolay II's childhood. From 1894 - The Widow-Empress Maria Fiodorovna (up to The first stone palace in the Nevsky prospect for the space of centuries was a precious gift: it was presented to the members of the tsar's family and favorites. The splendid royal balls, magnificent weddings, court intrigues and love tragedies, childhood and youth of the heirs of Russian throne, life of the Great Dukes and Duchesses, the flower of Russian culture - all these saw the old apartments of the Anichkov.
Keywords: Authentic Russian Imperial porcelain plates, Historical Russian Porcelain, Collectables, Hand-painted by the artist, Imperial Russia, Russian, Emperor Alexander III, Empress Maria Feodorovna (Dagmar of Denmark), Nicholas II, St. Petersburg, Imperial Porcelain factory,1915.
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