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Fiji Malachite Room Imperial Silver coin Masterpieces in Stone Series 3 oz Hermitage Museum St Petersburg $10 Antique finish 2013


Product Code: MN-S-MIS-13-01
Availability: Order now, we'll request for you
Name of series
Metal Silver
Mintage 999
Fineness (% purity) 99.9
Content (Troy OZ) 3 oz
Denomination (Fiji $) $10
Weight (g) 93.3 g
Diameter (mm) 55 mm (giant hand size)
Year of Issue 2013
Country Fiji
Quality Antique Finish
Exterior Decoration Ultra High Relief and Malachite gemstone
Package Luxury Two-Sided Transparent Display Box-Frame
Certificate of Authenticity Yes - combined into box
If Your order has had a customs charge applied in Your country we will refund You a VAT or TAX
Free Shipping Local & International
✔ The first coin in brand new unique Series of Masterpieces in Stone
✔ Malachite Room was designed in the late 1830s for the Emperor of Russia
✔ Unique Ultra High Relief
✔ 3 oz of Pure Silver 999 purity with Giant hand size
✔ Produced by The Mint of Poland
✔ Real Green Malachite gemstone
✔ Its uniqueness is guaranteed by Extremely limited mintage of 999 coins in the world
✔ Luxury Two-Sided Transparent Display Box-Frame (black)

Your benefits:
• Extremely high international collector demand (same as Tiffany Art coins world famous series)
• Highly appreciated in The Investing in Collectible Coins
• Present this beautiful coin to your loved one for any occasions or a great business gift
The Malachite Room of the Winter Palace, St Petersburg, was designed in the late 1830s by the architect Alexander Briullov for use a formal reception room for the Empress Alexandra Fyodorovna, wife of Nicholas I (the Emperor of Russia). The room obtains its name from the use of malachite for its columns and fireplace. This large salon contains a large malachite urn as well as furniture from the workshops of Peter Gambs which were rescued from the 1837 fire.
During the Tsarist era, the Malachite Room served as not only a state drawing room of the Tsaritsa, but also as a gathering place for the Imperial family before and during official functions. It was here that Romanov brides were traditionally dressed by the Tsarina before proceeding from the adjoining Arabian Hall to their weddings in the Grand Church.
From June to October 1917 this room was the seat of the Russian Provisional Government. When the palace was stormed during the night of 7 November 1917, the members of the Government were arrested in the adjoining private dining room. Today, as part of the State Hermitage Museum, this room retains its original decoration. Is one of the most visited tourist landmark attraction in Russia.


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