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  1. All Obituaries - Stephen J Sherman Funeral Home offers a variety of funeral services, from traditional funerals to competitively priced cremations, serving Hermitage, PA and the surrounding communities. We also offer funeral pre-planning and carry a wide selection of caskets, vaults, urns and burial containers.

  2. The Winter Palace was declared part of the State Hermitage Museum on 17 October 1917. Although initial Bolshevik policy was to remove all Imperial symbols from the palace and use the premises as a museum of the Revolution, the restoration project of the 1940s and 1950s, which followed further extensive damage to the building during the Siege of Leningrad, saw the beginning of an ongoing ...

  3. It was "bought in" by the auction house for 2600 florins, and later acquired by Catherine II, Empress of Russia. It entered the Russian imperial collection at the Hermitage in St Petersburg before 1774, and it remains in the collection at the Hermitage. In 2017 it was loaned to the Hermitage branch in Amsterdam for some months.

  4. Catherine The Great tried to better the lives of Russian women. She gave them some positions of power and founded the Smol'ny Institute, Russia's first girls' school, in 1769. Catherine's love for knowledge and education were to be passed along to her grandsons but not in such elaborate fashion as she had planned.

  5. Hermitage Internal Medicine–UPMC. 724-981-5613. Our PCPs and Medical Staff: Mary Catherine Dougherty, MD; Alfred Joseph, MD

  6. Romanov dynasty, rulers of Russia from 1613 until the Russian Revolution of February 1917. Among notable Romanov rulers were Peter the Great (reigned 1682–1725), Catherine the Great (1762–96), and Nicholas II (1894–1917), the last Romanov emperor, who was killed by revolutionaries soon after abdicating the throne.

  7. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Scythian_artScythian art - Wikipedia

    Scythian art is the art associated with Scythian cultures, primarily decorative objects, such as jewellery, produced by the nomadic tribes of the area known as Scythia, which encompassed Central Asia, parts of Eastern Europe east of the Vistula River, and parts of South Asia, with the eastern edges of the region vaguely defined by ancient Greeks.