Romanovs Dynasty. The Ural Chronicles.
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Destruction by Romanovs of the lists of noble families of the Russian-Horde Empire and creation of fake genealogic trees instead of them. Chapter How the authors of the British Encyclopedia of the end of the eighteenth century imagined a map of the world. Struggle with Pugachev — it is the last struggle with the Horde. The appearance of the United States of America in Pushkin to the Urals in to collect information for "The history of Pugachev".
Why Pugachevians called their military base - Moscow. A capture of Siberia after the victory under Pugachev left a clear trace in the history of coinage in Russia. Fomenko, G.
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Where the Romanovs were murdered: archived images
Volume 4, Book 1. Publishing house AST, General ideas. Shortly about our concept. What is Mongolia and Tartar-Mongol invasion.
Cossacks and the Golden Horde. Baty-khan was called the Great Prince. Romanovs-Zakharyins-Yurievs and their role in the motherland chronicle writing. Chapter 1. The first attempts of writing ancient Russian history. Razdvilovskaya Konigsberg chronicle as the main list of the Primary Chronicle. Forgeries in the Razdvilovskaya chronicle — the main list of the Primary Chronicle. Other chronicles, describing a period before the XIII century.
The Jewish Role in the Bolshevik Revolution and Russia's Early Soviet Regime
The times change, and the speed of publication of Russian chronicles - not. A traditional scheme of the ancient Russian history. Chapter 2. General scheme of parallelism. A short description of the years shift in the Russian history. Four hundred years shift in the Russian history. Dynastical parallelism. Chapter 3.
Russia and Horde. Who are Mongols-Tartars. Cossacks and Horde. So, what is Horde?
About conquest of Siberia. Note about the word "Cossack". Tartarian and Russian names in Russia. What is Mongolian language? Where was Lord Novgorod the Great. Falsification of the history and archeology of Novgorod on Volkhov. A supposition about the appearance of the name Russia.
Chapter 4. Petersburg is a Romanov city, built by Peter the Great, the fifth Romanov czar. The Romanovs lived and ruled here from until just after the revolution, when the Bolsheviks moved the capital back to Moscow. Everything built before is technically a Romanov site.
Grand Cascade at Peterhof, outside St. Petersburg Photo: Douglas Grimes. The former imperial residence is surrounded with extensive parks and gardens intended to rival Versailles, complete with an array of gilded statues, magnificent palaces and gravity-fed fountains. In , under Elizabeth I, famed architect Bartolomeo Rastrelli enlarged and embellished the palace, extending the facade to its current grandeur.
The wall coverings of amber panels, created in the time of Peter the Great, were taken by the Nazis during the Second World War and never recovered. Petersburg Photo: Jonathan Irish. The interior walls and cupolas are covered in fine mosaics of Biblical scenes, and four jasper columns mark the spot where the czar fell. In St. The Hermitage The Winter Palace, part of the Hermitage ensemble, was built in by Elizabeth I as the principal home of the czars. The museum, originally a small private palace gallery begun by Catherine the Great with a purchase of paintings from Berlin, today houses one of the largest and finest museum collections in the world.
Later that year, in October, the Cruiser Aurora , anchored outside on the Neva, fired the shot that signaled the storming of the Winter Palace and the beginning of the Bolshevik Revolution. The Hermitage is open year-round — and a perfect place to visit any time of year Photo credit: Jonathan Irish. Jewel box theater at Yusupov Palace in St. Petersburg Photo: Jessica Clark.
Yusupov Palace The glittering Yusupov Palace on the Moika River is beautiful but notorious; it was here in a cozy cellar room that the plot to assassinate the sinister friend of Empress Alexandra, Rasputin, came to fruition. The story of Rasputin is one of an illiterate Siberian villager who resolved to become a strannik , a pilgrim or holy wanderer, after a pilgrimage brought him renewed faith in God.
Arriving in St. Petersburg sometime around , his mystical style and riveting personality soon won him followers among the nobility. Rasputin became indispensable to the Empress, who was convinced that he could heal her son Alexei, who suffered from hemophilia. Rumors and whisperings about Rasputin, however, turned much of the populace against him.
Felix Yusupov, the young heir to the Yusupov fortune, and several of his friends invited Rasputin to an evening party at the Yusupov Palace on December 30, , and after serving him wine in the basement room, shot him three times. They drove the body to the Petrovsky Bridge and threw it over. Catherine the Great built the neoclassical palace around to celebrate the marriage of her grandson, Alexander I.
Nicholas II was born here, and maintained apartments in the palace as he grew up. He and his royal wife Alexandra remodeled a wing into a comfortable and modern family home, and raised their children here. This is where the young family was kept under house arrest before they were sent into exile in Siberia after the revolution.
The Cathedral of Sts. Cathedral of Sts. Peter and Paul The Cathedral of Sts.
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Built between and , the church is where the tombs of most of the Russian czars are found, starting with Peter the Great. On July 18, , the bodies of Nicholas II, Alexandra, three of their daughters, and four loyal companions were finally buried in the cathedral. Rescued from Crimea on a warship sent by her nephew, King George V, she lived out her life in her native Denmark.
The bodies of Czarevich Alexei and Grand Duchess Maria, discovered in a field away from where the rest of the family was found, are still being examined by the Russian Orthodox authorities, and remain unburied, though confirmed by DNA testing. Romanovs remembered at the Cathedral of Sts.
Ekaterinburg, founded in and named after Catherine I, sits at the border of Western Russia and Siberia, in the eastern foothills of the Ural Mountains. Ekaterinburg is best known as the place where the last czar, Nicholas II, and his family were imprisoned and executed by the Bolsheviks. They had been in Ekaterinburg for only three months before their murder. The young family has been canonized by the Russian Orthodox Church, and declared martyrs, as holy passion-bearers, reverent believers who were tormented by the Soviets for their beliefs. Ganina Yama A little over six miles from Ekaterinburg is the mineshaft where the bodies of the last czar and his family were first thrown after the Bolsheviks executed them in July of The place is called Ganina Yama, and today there is a monastery here.
The members of his family who died with him are also martyr-saints. On the grounds of the new monastery, named the Holy Monastery of the Royal Martyrs Czar Nicholas and Family, are six wooden churches made without the use of nails, in the old-fashioned Russian way, to honor Nicholas and his family. Sunrise view from the Palace Bridge in St.