In 1914, the House of Faberge presented the Mosaic egg to Emperor Nicholas II of Russia. It is a truly remarkable decorative egg and is now featured on the latest release in the Imperial Faberge Eggs series. The coins include a beautiful, colorized replication of the original design on the reverse, plus a diamond stud display around the edges for decorative purposes. Today, 2021 2 oz Silver Niue Faberge Mosaic Egg Coins are available to you online from Silver.com.
- Coins arrive in a decorative box with a Certificate of Authenticity!
- Brand-new Mosaic Faberge Egg coin!
- Mintage limited to 999 pieces worldwide!
- Proof, Colorized visuals.
- Contains 2 Troy ounces of .999 fine silver.
- Issued a face value of Two Dollars from the Niuean government.
- The obverse features Queen Elizabeth II.
- On the reverse side is a depiction of the Mosaic egg.
All 2021 2 oz Silver Faberge Mosaic Egg Coins have been crafted with painstaking precision by the Mint of Poland. These coins, which have a limited mintage of 999 pieces, will be delivered in original mint packaging. This includes an elaborate, decorative display box, plus a Certificate of Authenticity.
Queen Elizabeth II is depicted on the obverse of 2021 Niue Faberge Mosaic Egg Coins. The Queen is shown facing right and wearing the Girls of Great Britain and Ireland Tiara. Beneath this portrait, there is a Faberge egg opened to reveal the surprise inside. While all Faberge eggs were different, one commonality is that they all had a surprise hidden inside them. Inscriptions on the obverse read Niue Island, Elizabeth II, 2021, 2 Dollars, Ag .999.
The Mosaic is featured on the reverse field of 2021 2 oz Silver Niue Faberge Egg Coins. Considered by many to be the most beautiful Faberge egg, this replication includes many of its finest qualities, including a beautiful mosaic tapestry in the middle section. Surrounding the egg there is a magnificent arrangement of crystal inserts. You’ll see the words Imperial Faberge Eggs inscribed as well.
The Mosaic Faberge egg was produced for Russian Tsar Nicholas II, who presented it to his wife Alexandra Feodorovna on Easter, 1914. This was one of forty Faberge eggs that Nicholas commissioned for both his wife and his mother, Maria Feodorovna. The egg was eventually confiscated during the Russian Revolution. Today, it resides in Queen Elizabeth II’s Royal Collection, along with three other Faberge eggs.
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