The real story behind the ‘baccara figurines’

A British-style doll of a bullfighter with a bull’s head is one of the world’s most popular and highly sought-after figurines.

But the true story behind them, and their origin, remains unclear.

Baccarat, the British-made Baccarat statue, was first produced in 1885 and sold in Britain for about £3,000.

It has now been seen around the world in more than 100 countries, including in China, Russia and the United States.

It’s believed to have been sold at a British auction house in 1967 for $4,400 ($8,000).

It was originally known as a replica of a statue from China.

In fact, it was originally made for an Italian art collector who wanted to create a replica, but who never got the chance.

Now it’s sold on eBay for £3.4m ($5.5m) at Christie’s in London.

In the 1990s, the company re-released the statue in China and Russia, but they did not sell well.

It has since been bought by the Chinese state-run company Huayi Group, which has now re-sold it for about $7.5 million ($12.6m).

However, some experts say the figure has become a collector’s item in China because it’s one of only two bullfighting statues in the country, and it is very popular.

It is also highly prized for its size and its “longevity”.

It is sold in museums and has also been exhibited in museums.

Bobby Wetherington, head of the British Bullfighting Museum, said it was a rare item that was still in high demand in China.

“People are very fond of it, it’s a very expensive item,” he said.

“The fact it is in China shows it’s still a very desirable piece.”

Baccara dolls, as well as bullfighting, have also been seen in the Middle East, including Syria, Lebanon and Bahrain.

The bullfighter statue has been popular in Saudi Arabia since at least the 19th century, according to the British Museum, when it was one of several statues that had been made to represent the country’s elite.

It was also an item of interest to the Arab and Islamic world when it first appeared in the late 18th century.

It remained in use until the early 19th Century, when the Saudi government banned it.