The Christ’s face on the Easter egg is a copy from “The Redeemer” by Andrei Rublev (1410).
The Icon of Christ Pantocrator symbolizes triumph over heresy.
The Greek term “Pantocrator” conventionally means “Almighty” or “All-powerful”. The literal translation is “Ruler of All” or, figuratively, “Sustainer of the World”. In this conception, Pantokrator is a compound word formed from the Greek for “all” and the verb meaning “to accomplish something” or “to sustain something”. This interpretation adds more to God’s actual power; i.e., God does everything (as opposed to God can do everything).
The very idea of Pantokrator is largely an Eastern Orthodox or Eastern Catholic theological conception. It is less developed in Western (Roman) Catholicism and largely unknown to most Protestants. In the West a similar iconographic image is widely known as Christ in Majesty, but it developes a rather different iconography.
Like the Church Icons plated with a gilded riza (a metal plating on an icon), the Icon of the Easter Egg is framed with a superimposed decorative pattern.
Each of the Eggs is unique because its components are hand-made and manually assembled. Thus there are no existing absolutely identical copies of any of the Easter Eggs offered to your attention.
According to the Russian Orthodox tradition, all of the products offered (icons, pectoral crosses, candles, church plate elements) are sanctified in the Temple by sprinkling with Holy water.