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  1. 02/06/2022 · It was Alexander II and Grand Duchess Elena Pavlovna, who carried the baby to the font for baptism. In addition, Nicholas Alexandrovich’s godparents, his Danish grandmother and uncle, Queen Louise and Crown Prince Friedrich took part.

  2. 10/06/2022 · Elena Pavlovna Ilinitskaya, born in 1930 in Erjova village, Ukraine (present day Moldova), describes the prewar Jewish community of Erjova; the deportation of her family to Ochakovo, Russia in 1942, and their return to Erjova in 1943; the imprisonment of Jews in a basement in the local collective farm, guarded by Romanian soldiers; bringing food to the prisoners; the deportation of the Jews in ...

  3. 29/05/2022 · Art Reproductions | Portrait of Grand Duchess Yelena Pavlovna, 1799 by Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky (1757-1825) | WahooArt.com

  4. 11/06/2022 · When Maria Pavlovna was only seventeen months old, her mother died shortly after giving premature birth to her second child, Maria Pavlovna’s brother. In 1908, Maria Pavlovna married Prince Wilhelm of Sweden, son of King Gustav V of Sweden. The couple had one son Lennart but the marriage was not a happy one.

  5. 30/05/2022 · Grand Duchess Elena Pavlovna, born Charlotte of Württemberg (1807 – 1873), wife of Grand Duke Michael Pavlovich; Maria Alexandrovna, Empress of All Russia, born Marie of Hesse and by Rhine (1824 – 1880), first wife of Alexander II; Alexander II, Emperor of All Russia (1818 – 1881)

  6. 01/06/2022 · Shustova Elena Pavlovna, Vice-rector for international cooperation of ABU, PhD, MBA. Ianenko Mikhail Evgenevich, Candidate of Economic Sciences, Associate professor of the Department of Economics, Accounting and Business Analysis of St. Petersburg State Forestry University named after S.М. Kirov (Saint-Petersburg).

  7. 05/06/2022 · After leaving her new homeland, Maria Pavlovna lived only a few months. Part of the jewelry is inherited by her daughter, the Greek princess Elena Vladimirovna. It was she who sold the famous tiara for £28,000 to the British Queen Mary of Teck in 1921. The ruling lady decides to replace the original pearls with "Cambridge emeralds".