127
127
A silver-gilt piece flatware service, Louveciennes pattern, Emile Puiforcat and Edouard Corvasier for Jean-Baptiste-Gustave Odiot, Paris, circa 1865-1875
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127
A silver-gilt piece flatware service, Louveciennes pattern, Emile Puiforcat and Edouard Corvasier for Jean-Baptiste-Gustave Odiot, Paris, circa 1865-1875
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A silver-gilt piece flatware service, Louveciennes pattern, Emile Puiforcat and Edouard Corvasier for Jean-Baptiste-Gustave Odiot, Paris, circa 1865-1875
spatulas chiselled with friezes of leaves, shells and grooves, engraved with Orleans arms, including : 48 forks, 48 table spoons, 48 table knives (vermeil blades), 48 table knives (blades steel), 24 teaspoons, 1 openwork sugar spoon, 1 sugar tong, 1 pair of scissors, 1 ice cream spoon and 1 tea strainer, in two caskets with the arms of the House of Orleans
9697,4 g. ; 3420,7 oz without knives
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相關資料

Prince (Louis) Philippe d'Orléans (1838-1894) is the grandson of Louis-Philippe, King of the French. In 1864 he married Princess Marie-Isabelle of Orleans, his first cousin, daughter of the Duke of Montpensier and Princess Louise of Spain, daughter of King Ferdinand VII. When his father died in a carriage accident in 1842, he became the Crown Prince. At the death of his grandfather, King Louis-Philippe, then in exile in 1850, he became an Orleanist pretender to the throne of France. On the death of the Comte de Chambord, pretender legitimist to the throne, in 1883, he officially appears as sole heir to the throne of France.
This silver set was most likely commissioned on the occasion of the marriage of the prince and the princess in 1864 and probably date from the year 1865.

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