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Description Exhibitions Provenance Credit
Description The earliest Ustiug wares usually involved applying a single layer of enamel (most often colored white, blue, green, or yellow) onto a cast, copper alloy base. This casket is in the form of a "teremok," the upper portion of a house that was set aside for women in Russian noble households during the 16th and 17th centuries. Probably intended for jewelry, the casket has a large compartment below, and the lid itself contains a compartment; both were probably once fitted with special containers.
  • Russian Enamels. The Walters Art Gallery, Baltimore. 1996-1997.
  • Fabergé and the Russian Crafts Tradition: An Empire's Legacy . The Walters Art Museum, Baltimore. 2017-2018.
Provenance Henry Walters, Baltimore [date and mode of acquisition unknown]; Walters Art Museum, 1931, by bequest.
Credit Acquired by Henry Walters

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late 17th century (Early Modern)
copper alloy, champlevé enamel
Accession Number
Overall H: 10 13/16 × W with handles: 11 9/16 × D: 11 in. (27.5 × 29.4 × 28 cm)
Location Within Museum
Not On View


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