I believe it was Carl Faberge, of the House of Faberge, who made these "Faberge eggs" as they are usually called. See the Related Link below for the Wikipedia entry on the Faberge eggs.
Faberge eggs were made by a craftsman for a Russian Tsar to give to his family, for Easter.
The Faberge eggs were made as Easter gifts from the Tzar to his wife. The Russian royal family was Russian Orthodox religion. They were made by the jeweler Faberge out of diamonds, gems, pearls, and enameled. They had little special things inside of them.
Yes. For more info about the Faberge Eggs, see the Related Link below.
no. They are jewel encrusted pieces in the general shape of an egg.
The majority of these faberge eggs would cost millions of dollars. They are worth a lot.
They get this really rich chicken to make one
Because they where
This is tough, as only 50 of these jewelled Faberge eggs were made, and only 42 of them survived. There is an option to have it valued online by a specialist, but this will take up to 24 hours to complete.
No, Tsar Alexander III was the Emperor of Russia who commissioned the eggs to be made by the House of Fabergé.
Mainly the Easter eggs that the Czar of Russia gave his wife .
He's famous for his ceramic painted and lavishly embellished eggs.
Faber earned his money by decorating eggs with a substance called ge. Later on, these were known as Faber ge eggs, or more commonly as Faberge eggs.
Faberge eggs are essentially 'dioramas' -- three-dimensional miniatures made from metal and set with precious stones. Faberge was the court jeweler to the Czar of the Russian Empire. Extensive planning and drawing precedes any fabrication, then the process of fashioning the metal, applying any enamel and setting jewels into the 'structure' ensues. You can read more, below.
Peter Carl Faberge
As exquisite pieces of art for the Russian Royal family up to the early 20th century.