Monogram Russian Imperial Silver Unique Set. Presented are beautiful Russian Imperial silver 84 antique set of three (3).
Russian silver monogram: 2 spoons, and one knife. Wonderful group of Imperial Russian gilded silver, & monogram of Russian Imperial Romanov Dynasty. The hallmarks in cyrillic M. P, for Grand Duchess Maria Pavlovna, & famous silversmith, Sazikov St.
And 84 - Russian silver standard, engraved with Russian Romanov crown. For Grand Duchess Maria Pavlovna. Length: fruit knife 210 mm, large spoon 180 mm, small spoon 150 mm.We added more pictures of monogram by Her Imperial Highness Maria Pavlovna, from "Badges & Jettons of the Russian Empire", for info only. These are old, preowned pieces and show appropriate signs of wear (scuffs/scratches) & age silver patina - some have more than others, please ZOOM IN and study pictures carefully for the best description of the items and their condition. Guaranteed to be authentic and antique.
Please see my other auctions. For further details please view the pictures! Grand Duchesse Maria Pavlovna, also known as Duchesse Marie of Mecklenburg-Schwerin, also "Meichen" or Maria Pavlovna the Elder. The Duchesse married the third son of Alexander II of Russia, Grand Duke Vladimir Alexandrovich of Russia on August 28, 1874.
Upon her marriage, she took the name of Maria Pavlovna of Russia and became an Imperial Highness. The Duchesse was the last of the Romanovs to escape Russia during the revolution, making her way through the Caucacus and through Constantinople on to Venice, then to Switzerland and finally to France where she died at her villa in Contrexéville on September 6, 1920, surrounded by her family. Prior to fleeing Russia, she had a friend deposit some of her treasured jewel-incrusted, gold and enameled collection of cigarette cases and cufflinks in cotton pillowcases at the Swedish Embassy in St. FOR MORE INFORMATION, OR SIMILAR ITEMS PRESS ON.Most often, our merchandise is old and or used. We will try to describe these items to the best of our ability and would not misrepresent anything intentionally. We list the defects, problems and imperfections we see on the items, but we can sometimes overlook something or make a mistake.