Klimt “The Dream” Musical Jewelry Box

Price: $210.00 Members: $189.00


Buy Online and Pick-Up In-Store

You can order online and pick up in-person at our shop at Lincoln Center.

Add your items to the shopping cart, log in, and check out. When completing your order, choose "BUY AND PICK UP IN STORE" located next to the shipping address.

You will receive a confirmation email once your order is placed and a separate email notification once your order is ready to be picked up.

Most orders will be processed on the next day.

Once processed, you will have ten business days to pick up your order.

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Item: 10070104


Klimt “The Dream” Musical Jewelry Box

Hand-crafted by expert artisans in Sorrento, Italy, this exquisite musical jewelry box is made of wood with a high gloss lacquered finish.

On the top is a colorful reproduction of “The Dream” by the Austrian Art Nouveau painter, Gustav Klimt (1862-1918).

It opens to reveal a velvet lined interior with multiple jewelry compartments and measures 6” wide x 10` long x 2 ½” high.

Plays: “Liebestraum” (“Dream of Love”) by Franz Liszt when the lid is lifted. Swiss 18-note musical movement.

Inspired by the Viennese artist’s work, the music box is reflective of the Met’s exquisite production of “Die Fledermaus” set in Vienna in the late 19th century.

Please note: Since this product is handmade, no two items are exactly alike. There may be variations in the details.

  • Multi-color reproduction
  • High gloss lacquered wood
  • Velvet lined
  • Jewelry compartments
  • Swiss 18-note musical movement
  • Plays: “Liebestraum” (“Dream of Love“) by Franz Liszt
  • 6” W x 10` L x 2 ½” H
  • Wipe clean
  • Hand-crafted
  • Sorrento, Italy

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Johann Strauss’s Die Fledermaus

Johann Strauss’s beloved work, one of the jewels of the Golden Age of Viennese operetta, has long transcended its origins and become a staple of the operatic repertoire. It was first staged at Vienna’s Theater an der Wien in 1874. Twenty years later, a production at the Hamburg Opera, led by its chief conductor Gustav Mahler, helped raise its artistic status, and many major opera companies have presented Die Fledermaus since, including the Met, where it was first seen in 1905. A new production featuring a revised English libretto opens on New Year's Eve 2013.


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