| Hong Kong Jewellery 香港珠寶
News & Highlight


  • Emotion collection rings are infused with intense colour.
  • Fabergé’s renowned guilloché enamelling technique makes a jewel’s surface to capture the moving light.
  • Heritage collection necklaces
  • The Serpent Egg pendant with 9.46-carat pink quartz drop and 1.67-carat diamonds, hanging on gemstone necklace blended with pink tourmalines and moonstones.
  • Antony Lindsay, managing director of Fabergé at the brand’s launch party in Hong Kong


The first thing we think about Fabergé must be its jewelled imperial Easter egg. Ever since Peter Carl Fabergé, founder of the brand, became the official goldsmith to the Russian Imperial Court, he created a legendary and celebrated series of 50 Easter eggs for the Russian imperial family from 1885 to 1916. Each of the ingenious eggs contained a surprise inside, embedded with a deep love from the presenter. 

An ultimate achievement of the jewellery house, the imperial eggs coloured with precious gemstones and a vibrant enamel palette are considered the last great commissions of objects d’art. Nowadays, they are treasured in some of the world’s leading museums and private collections.

Today, Fabergé takes inspirations from its storied past to introduce a new era of contemporary jewellery, timepieces and objects d’art, and explores a life in colour through creations which are destined to become future heirlooms. 

In October 2018, the artistic jeweller was unveiled in Hong Kong partnered with local retailer Oriental Watch Company. At the launch party, the brand showcased some of the exquisite new designs to the city’s discerning audience.

Fabergé’s managing director Antony Lindsay told Hong Kong Jewellery that colour has always been a cornerstone of Fabergé creations, whether it is through the art of guilloché enamelling technique or the use of coloured gemstones and metals. Fabergé’s applications of layering glass enamel are top-notch, among which the guilloché technique is the most famous. It makes the surface of a jewel to capture the moving light vividly. 

Since the maison claimed to not replicate historical artworks, they continue the skilled art and the tradition of enamel in current creations and try to make them relevant to today with a modern twist, such as the Heritage collection. It captures the brand’s refinement, cultural richness and technical perfection. 

Another typical example is the Serpent Egg pendant inspired by the Duchess of Marlborough’s Easter Clock Egg which was commissioned to the house in 1902. This pendant is in translucent peach pink, on a hand-guilloché-engraved gold ground, encircled with a sinuous sculptural diamond-encrusted serpent, a symbol of eternity and rebirth, with a single rose-cut pear-shaped diamond in its head. The masterpiece comes on a diamond necklace and is finished with a luscious tassel of fine akoya pearls fringed with briolette diamonds.  

“Fabergé reinvests luxury with a sense of wonder, anticipation, discovery, audacity and creativity,” said Lindsay. “We look to create actual ordinary items in advanced quality that can be passed down from generation to generation. If you look fully the history of Fabergé, our creations are all become heirlooms, so what we strive today is to create heirlooms of tomorrow.”

Based in London, Fabergé has a brand presence in Europe, North America and Middle East, attracting a clientele from far and wide. Although the Asian market for the brand right now is in an infant stage with no presence in mainland China, Lindsay believes that there is an appreciation for craftsmanship and creativity. He stated: “We are in a time where consumerism is strong, but we will stay true to our values. That will position us well.”

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