Tatiana Fabergé

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Portrait of Tatiana Fabergé

Tatiana Fabergé (7 March 1930 – 13 February 2020)[1] was a secretary[2], a Fabergé scholar[3], and jeweler from Switzerland.


Fabergé was born in 1930 in Versoix, Geneva, Switzerland. Her parents were Fedor Fabergé (a son of Agathon Carl Theodor Fabergé) and Tatiana Borisovna Sheremeteva-Fabergé (the daughter of Boris Sergeevich Sheremetev and Princess Elisabed Aleksandres Asuli Bagration of Mukhrani). During the 1950s she studied jewellery design in Paris, where she was in contact with her uncles Eugene Fabergé and Alexander Fabergé.[4] The Fabergé brothers had a store in Paris called Fabergé & Cie.

Tatiana Fabergé joined CERN—the European Organization for Particle Physics Research—as a secretary when the CERN Theory Group was moved from Copenhagen to Geneva. She retired from CERN in 1995.[5]

Fabergé was always interested in the House of Fabergé. After retirement she worked researching the family history and promoting its heritage.

In 1974 she launched her own jewelry and product line Tatiana Fabergé which is marketed through her own web site.[6] During her career she created several products under different trademarks, in 2005 Fabergé Ltd purchased from the Tatiana Fabergé SA one of the trademarks, Tatiana Fabergé SA then continued developing products under the Tsars Collection trademark.

Since 2007 she was actively involved in giving advice and guidance via the Fabergé Heritage Council, a division of Fabergé Ltd, regarding the relaunch of the brand. She worked closely with the creative team and advised on heritage matters.{{Citation needed|date=March 2020}. tatiana morreu em fevereiro de 2020.


Her publications on Carl Fabergé include:

  • The History of the House of Fabergé (1992).[7]
  • The Fabergé Imperial Easter Eggs (1997)[8], which incorporates a catalogue raisonné of Fabergé’s imperial eggs.
  • Fabergé and Saint Petersburg Jewellers (1997)[9], which contains a comprehensive compilation of documents and publications relating to the House of Fabergé.
  • Fabergé (2012).[10]
  • Fabergé: The Imperial "Empire" Egg of 1902 (2017)[11], the last book in English, which was issued with Tatiana Fabergé's participation.


  1. ^ Fontaine, Marie-Noëlle; Perrin, Nanie; Ellis, John (4 March 2020). "Tatiana Fabergé (1930–2020)". Bulletin for the CERN community. Retrieved 12 March 2020.
  2. ^ J. Krige (18 December 1996), History of CERN, III, Elsevier, pp. 294–, ISBN 978-0-08-053403-9
  3. ^ Toby Faber (4 September 2008), Faberge's Eggs: One Man's Masterpieces and the End of an Empire, Pan Macmillan, pp. 276–, ISBN 978-0-230-71396-3
  4. ^ Andrew, John (12 March 2020). "The world of Fabergé—Heritage council: Tatiana Fabergé". Fabergé.com.
  5. ^ "People and things". CERN Courier. 35 (3): 26. May 1995.
  6. ^ "Tsars collection". Archived from the original on 18 April 2019.
  7. ^ Franz P. Birbaum (1992), The history of the house of Fabergé: according to the recollections of the senior master craftsman of the firm, Franz P. Birbaum : on the occasion of the 150th anniversary of the foundation of the firm, 1842-1992
  8. ^ Tatʹi︠a︡na F. Faberzhe; Valentin V. Skurlov; Lynette G. Proler (1997), The Fabergé imperial Easter eggs, Christie's, ISBN 978-0-903432-48-1
  9. ^ Tatʹi︠a︡na F. Faberzhe; Aleksandr Sergeevich Goryni︠a︡; Valentin V. Skurlov (1997), Faberzhe i peterburgskie i︠u︡veliry: sbornik memuarov, stateĭ, arkhivnykh dokumentov po istorii russkogo i︠u︡velirnogo iskusstva, Zhurnal "Neva"
  10. ^ Tatiana Fabergé; Eric-Alain Kohler; Valentin V. Skurlov (2012), Fabergé: A Comprehensive Reference Book, Slatkine, ISBN 978-2-8321-0498-9
  11. ^ Tatiana Fabergé; Nikolai Bachmakov; Dmitry Krivoshey; Nicholas Nicholson [ed.]; Valentin Skurlov; Anna Palmade; Vincent Palmade (2017), Fabergé: The Imperial "Empire" Egg of 1902, Harrison Piper & Co., ISBN 978-1-5323-4228-8CS1 maint: extra text: authors list (link)

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