Portugal jewels


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Portugal jewels

Day 1: Lisboa Sintra Cabo da Roca Cascais Estoril Lisboa
Day 2: Lisboa Óbidos Nazaré Batalha Fátima Aljustrel Lisboa
Day 3: Lisboa Évora Lisboa

With Lunch
From November 1st to March 31st

Double room: 388.00€
Single room: 425.00€
From April 1st to October 31st
Double room: 410.00€
Single room: 430.00€

Without lunch
From November 1st to March 31st

Double room: 356.00€
Single room: 388.00€
From April 1st to October 31st
Double room: 361.00€
Single room: 400.00€

We’ve chosen three charming locations for you to discover in three days: a little of the central region, a little of the north and a bit of the south. After departing from Lisbon, we’ll visit Costa do Sol (the “Sunshine Coast”), Fátima - one of the most important religious sites in the world, and Évora - one of the oldest cities in Europe. Not to be missed.

Óbidos and it's mediaevel walls
Batalha monasterie (church) UNESCO World Heritage
Fátima Sanctuary
Pena Palace UNESCO World Heritage
Cabo da Roca The westernmost point of mainland in Europe
Estoril (Panoramic)
Évora Roman Temple
Bone Chapel
Wine cellars
Wine tasting

Pick Up at central Lisbon Hotel
Guided Tour
Transport by air conditioned bus or minivan, as per detailed itinerary;
Accommodation on buffet breakfast bases
Entrance into the following monuments: Palácio da Pena (Sintra), Mosteiro da Batalha, Capela dos Ossos, Igreja de São Francisco (Évora), Catedral de Évora.

Personal expenses and gratuities

Day 1: Lisboa Sintra Cabo da Roca Cascais Estoril Lisboa
We leave in direction of the majestic and romantic Pena Palace, an astonishing fairy-tale castle, located in one of the highest peaks of Sintra mountain range. At the end of the morning free time to walk in the streets of the village of Sintra (Cultural Landscape by UNESCO) that enchanted Kings and inspired poets to appreciate the several handicraft shops and tea-rooms to taste the delicious local sweets like the "queijadas" or the “travesseiros”. We leave to Colares, region demarcated and recognized for its table wines, following until Cabo da Roca, the most western point in continental Europe, passing for the beach of Guincho until Boca do Inferno always sea viewing enjoying the landscape until Cascais where we take a glimpse of the fishing port. We return to Lisbon by Estoril Coast where we can have a panoramic view of the Casino and its gardens. Lisboa – Hotel accommodation.

Day 2: Lisboa Óbidos Nazaré Batalha Fátima Aljustrel Lisboa
Leaving Lisbon, we head north. Our first stop will be at Óbidos, a small village surrounded by medieval walls, with its typical whitewashed houses and wrought iron balconies, its handcraft and the famous Pousada do Castelo. Then we go on to Alcobaça to visit the church of the Monastery (World Heritage by UNESCO), the longest and first entire church in gothic style in Portugal, where you can admire the tombs of D. Pedro and of D. Inês de Castro. Our lunch will be at Nazaré, the most typical and colourful Portuguese fishing village. In the afternoon we visit the wonderful church of Batalha Monastery (World Heritage by UNESCO) a masterpiece in gothic style, with his beautiful stained-glass windows. Then we arrive at the Sanctuary of our Lady of Fátima centre of Christian faith and world pilgrimage. To visit; the Basilica with the tombs of: Lúcia, Francisco and Jacinta; the Apparition Chapel, heart of the shrine. If possible, time to attend mass. We return to Lisbon by a rich agricultural region.Lisboa – Hotel accommodation.

Day 3: Lisboa Évora Lisboa
One day discovering the town of Évora, mosaic of culture, history and traditions. Leaving Lisboa, we cross the bridge over the river Tejo where by a beautiful and bucolic landscape of olive trees, cork oak trees and vineyards we arrive at Évora – World Heritage of UNESCO. In the narrow streets of the whitewashed town of Évora we walk along the time visiting some of the most important monuments: the Roman Temple, the Romanesque-gothic Cathedral, Saint Francis Church whit the “Bones Chapel“, and the University. At the market we see and feel the richness of product used to prepare one of the most elaborated and appreciated gastronomies of Portugal. Along the visit we also admire the diversity and authenticity of local handicraft with cork, ceramic and copper objects. Time to lunch. In the afternoon we’ll be taking you to the famous Monte da Ravasqueira. At the end of the day, we will return to Lisbon. End of our services.

The S.J. Phillips Collection of Jewels of Portugal

Exposição da Coleção de Joalharia Portuguesa da S.J. Phillips

A Sotheby’s e a S. J. Phillips vão apresentar na Casa-Museu uma coleção de cerca de 70 joias portuguesas dos séculos XVII e XVIII

Inauguração: 25 Maio
Patente: 26 a 28 Maio
Horário: 10h-17.30h

“LONDON, March 2017 – This spring, Sotheby’s and S.J.Phillips will present one of the world’s finest collections of antique Portuguese jewellery in a dazzling exhibition at the Casa-Museu Medeiros e Almeida in Lisbon.

From 25-28 May, The S. J. Phillips Collection of Jewels of Portugal will showcase over 70 magnificent pieces which exemplify the exquisite style and charm of Portuguese jewellery.

Assembled over a number of decades by world-renowned antique dealer firm, S.J.Phillips, and curated specially for this exhibition, the collection on display in Lisbon will feature a mesmerising array of elaborate jewels typical of the distinctly national style of jewellery which developed in Portugal in the 17th and 18th centuries. Crafted from precious metals and stones brought from Brazil, the pieces are adorned with diamonds, sapphires and emeralds, as well as colourful semi-precious stones such as topazes, amethysts and chrysoberyls, delicately woven with gold and silver-gilt. Floral as well as sacred motifs feature in the pieces reflecting the tastes of the time.

As a symbol of wealth and social status, jewellery was coveted and popularised by the European nobility of the 17th and 18th centuries and can often be seen featuring prominently in contemporary portraits of the Portuguese Royal family and noble houses. Commenting on the exhibition, Sotheby’s Senior Specialist and Sotheby’s representative in Portugal, João Magalhães, said, “The exhibition presents one of the most outstanding collections of Portuguese jewellery to exist outside the country and we are thrilled to be bringing it back to Lisbon, where much of it was made in the 18th century. Created during the apogee of Portuguese decorative arts, and particularly jewellery making, these beautifully crafted pieces tell the story of the country’s rich history and global reach of its empire”.

Queen Amalie of Portugal Royal Emerald Necklace Tiara Jewels Smaragd Diadem Collier

Kцnigin Amalie von Portugal Hochzeits Schmuck und Juwelen Smaragd Diadem Collier

Die Juwelen von Marie Amйlie d’Orlйans (1865–1951), Kцnigin von Portugal

Queen Amalie of Portugal Necklace Tiara Royal Emerald Jewels Rainha de Portugal Jуias

In 1884 Duchess Clementine of Saxe-Coburg, Amelie’s paternal aunt, visited the royal court in Lisbon, where she praised the qualities of her niece Princess Amelie to Queen Maria Pia of Portugal, and also showed the queen a photograph of Amelia.
The heir, Prince Carlos, saw the picture too and was enthusiastic about Amelie. In January 1886, Carlos left Lisbon to meet Princess Amelie in the castle of Chantilly, owned by the Duke of Aumâle, Amelia's great uncle. Before the two met, they had one thing in common already: their birth date, 28 September (Carlos was older 2 years than Amelia). At first sight there was a mutual attraction. During the gala dinner that followed, Amelia noticed that Carlos was agitated and distracted by his feelings for her. She calmed him and returned his attention, thus letting him know that she was not indifferent to him. After this first meeting, Carlos was sure about his feelings, and in a letter to his father, King Luis, he said: "no other creature is more beautiful than her."

The couple soon got engaged; the engagement was celebrated in Paris where a grand reception was held in the Princess’ honour. Over 2000 carriages were needed to bring the guests to the palace. When Amelia's father, Prince Louis-Philippe decided to hold this party, he did not expect the repercussions that it would bring him and his family later. The splendour of the festivities annoyed the French republican government, as a result they forbade military troops to be present. The Orléans family had been exiled from France in 1848 and only been allowed to return in 1871. Still the French government was suspicious about the family and saw the public interest in Amelia’s wedding as a threat.

Before their wedding in May 1886, the Princess said a heartfelt goodbye to everybody who lived and worked in her parents' home in Paris, and more than 10,000 citizens were present to wave goodbye at the railway station where she departed for her new home. On 19 May 1886 she arrived in Portugal at the train station of Vimieiro. Here she changed into a dress made of blue and white silk and a hat in the colours of the monarchist Portuguese flag. Amelia was not an extraordinary beauty, but her impressive height (5 feet 10 inches/180 cm), her dark hair, and her brown eyes impressed the Portuguese spectators. From the station the Princess and her party went to the Palace of Necessidades in Lisbon. On her wedding eve, Amelia visited the palace chapel to confess and to pray.

The royal wedding was celebrated three days after her arrival, on 22 May, in the Church of São Domingos in Lisbon. The day was splendid, the sun shone, and everyone was on the street to greet the royal family. It was jokingly said that only the sick and the lame stayed at home. On that day, everybody forgot the political differences. In Lisbon, the hotels were filled with guests who came from remote places in Portugal. The church was dazzling, not only because of the blue and white decorations but also because of the beauty and variety of uniforms and gowns worn by the guests. At 2.10 pm the bride arrived at the church with her father. The Countess of Paris followed them and was escorted to the altar by the bridegroom, while the music of Hino da Carta national anthem of the kingdom of Portugal was played. Everybody was eager to see Amelia’s dress. She didn’t disappoint them: her white wedding dress was made of faille silk with a long train, and her lace veil was a gift from friends from France. On her head she wore a garland of orange blossom; she didn’t wear any jewelry.

After a short honeymoon in the bucolic and romantic city of Sintra, the young couple went to live in the Palace of Belém while Amelia's parents stayed in the Palace of Necessidades. It was at this time that the family heard that they were exiled from France again. The exile was caused by the “extravagant” celebrations for Amelia's wedding, which had aroused royalist feelings in France.

The first years of their marriage were happy. When the Duchess of Luynes, a friend of Amelia, wanted to know if the Crown Princess had found real happiness, Amelia replied in a letter:
"I have adapted very well to my new life; my parents in law are so tender to me and the people show me such kindness.”
In 1886, Amelia became pregnant with her first child. It was an easy and happy pregnancy, but the actual delivery of Infante Crown Prince Luís Filipe on 21 March 1887 did not go as swiftly. It took so long that the family and the courtiers got frightened.

The couple’s first official visit took place in 1887, when they travelled to London to attend the celebrations for Queen Victoria's Golden Jubilee. For Amelia this was an opportunity to meet her French family, who were still living in exile in England. After the ceremonies, the couple left for Scotland. During this trip Amelia's son stayed in Portugal with Queen Maria Pia, and although Amelia missed him terribly she enjoyed the time she spent with her husband. In Edinburgh the couple was able to send good news to Portugal: Amelia was pregnant for the second time. When Carlos and Amelia returned to Portugal they paid an official visit to the north of the country, where they were confronted with a very harsh article in Braga's Comércio do Minho newspaper. The defamatory article used words like "wastrel", "liar" and "cynic" to describe the princess. Amelia was also accused of too much interference in politics and showing fake affection for her husband, son and father-in-law. According to the newspaper Amelia faked her kindness with everybody and especially with the poor and sick. The article caused a scandal, and a group of furious protesters destroyed the office of the newspaper. However, this was only the first negative article about Amelia; many more would follow. For the republicans, attacking Amelia provided a perfect way to attack the monarchy.

Many thanks to Mags for the information and the text!

Stephania Queen of Portugal Princess of Hohenzollern wedding

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