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  1. hace 4 días · Johann Sebastian Bach was born in Eisenach, the capital of the duchy of Saxe-Eisenach, in present-day Germany, on 21 March 1685 O.S. (31 March 1685 N.S. ). He was the eighth and youngest child of Johann Ambrosius Bach, the director of the town musicians, and Maria Elisabeth Lämmerhirt. His father likely taught him violin and basic music theory.

    • 28 July 1750 (aged 65), Leipzig
  2. hace 6 días · Wilhelm II was the son of Prince Frederick William of Prussia and Victoria, Princess Royal. His father was the son of Wilhelm I, German Emperor, and his mother was the eldest daughter of Queen Victoria of the United Kingdom and Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha. Wilhelm's grandfather, Wilhelm I, died in March 1888.

  3. Hace 1 día · Caroline Matilda was born in on 22 July [ O.S. 11 July] 1751 as the ninth and youngest child of Frederick, Prince of Wales, and Princess Augusta of Saxe-Gotha. Her father had died suddenly about three months before her birth, on 31 March 1751, and she was thus a posthumous child.

    • Appearance and Personality
    • Early Life
    • Proposed Matches
    • Engagement
    • Empress of Russia
    • Revolution
    • Imprisonment
    • Death
    • Sainthood
    • in Popular Culture

    Alexan­dra was a noted beauty. Her ma­ter­nal grand­mother Queen Vic­to­ria praised her as "a most lovely child." Her friend Anna Vyrubova de­scribed her as "tall... and del­i­cately, beau­ti­fully shaped, with ex­quis­itely white neck and shoul­ders. Her abun­dant hair, red gold, was so long that she could eas­ily sit upon it when it was un­bound....

    Alexan­dra was born on 6 June 1872 at the New Palace in Darm­stadt as Princess Alix Vik­to­ria He­lene Luise Beatrix of Hesse and by Rhine, a Grand Duchy then part of the Ger­man Em­pire. She was the sixth child and fourth daugh­ter among the seven chil­dren of Louis IV, Grand Duke of Hesse, and his first wife, Princess Alice of the United King­dom...

    Queen Vic­to­ria greatly fa­vored Alix and she wanted Alix to be­come the Queen Con­sort of Eng­land, which she con­sid­ered "the great­est po­si­tion there is." On 2 March 1888, she wrote to Alix's old­est sis­ter Vic­to­ria that "My heart and mind are bent on se­cur­ing dear Al­icky for ei­ther Eddie or Georgie." She pres­sured Alix to ac­cept a ...

    When she was 12, Alix met and fell in love with Grand Duke Nicholas, heir-ap­par­ent to the throne of Rus­sia. In 1884, they met at the wed­ding of Nicholas's uncle Grand Duke Sergei Alexan­drovich and Alix's sis­ter Elis­a­beth in St. Pe­ters­burg. In his diary Nicholas called Alix "sweet lit­tle Alix"and de­clared "we love each other." He gave he...

    Wedding

    On 1 No­vem­ber 1894, Alexan­der III died at the age of forty-nine. Nicholas was con­firmed as Tsar Nicholas II. The next day, Alix was re­ceived into the Russ­ian Or­tho­dox Church as "the truly be­liev­ing Grand Duchess Alexan­dra Feodor­ovna." How­ever, she was not re­quired to re­pu­di­ate Lutheranism or her for­mer faith. Alix wanted to take the name Yeka­te­rina, but Nicholas wanted her to take the name Alexan­dra so that they could be a sec­ond Nicholas and Alexan­dra. He was in­spired...

    Coronation

    On 14 May 1896, Alexan­dra and Nicholas were crowned at the Dor­mi­tion Cathe­dral in the Krem­lin. 500,000 Rus­sians gath­ered to the cap­i­tal to watch the en­ter­tain­ment, eat the court-spon­sored food, and col­lect the gifts in honor of their new tsar. There were ru­mors that there wasn't enough food for every­one, so the crowd rushed to­wards the gift ta­bles. The po­lice failed to main­tain order, and a thou­sand Rus­sians were tram­pled to death at the Kho­dynka Field. Nicholas and Al...

    Rejection by the Russian people

    Alexan­dra was in­cred­i­bly un­pop­u­lar among her Russ­ian sub­jects. Her nat­ural shy­ness was in­ter­preted as ar­ro­gance and cold­ness, and she strug­gled to win friends. The Russ­ian court judged her as “de­void of charm, wooden, cold eyes, holds her­self as if she’d swal­lowed a yardstick."When she and Nicholas for­mally en­tered Moscow for their coro­na­tion, Alexan­dra's un­pop­u­lar­ity was clearly demon­strated. Alexan­dra rode in a coach of her own be­hind those of Nicholas and h...

    World War I put what proved to be un­bear­able bur­den on Im­pe­r­ial Rus­sia's gov­ern­ment and econ­omy, both of which were dan­ger­ously weak. Mass short­ages and hunger be­came the daily sit­u­a­tion for tens of mil­lions of Rus­sians due to the dis­rup­tions of the war econ­omy. Fif­teen mil­lion men were di­verted from agri­cul­tural pro­duc­...

    The Pro­vi­sional Gov­ern­ment formed after the rev­o­lu­tion kept Nicholas, Alexan­dra, and their chil­dren con­fined under house ar­rest in their home, the Alexan­der Palace at Tsarskoye Selo. They were vis­ited by Keren­sky from the gov­ern­ment, who in­ter­viewed Alexan­dra re­gard­ing her in­volve­ment in state af­fairs and Rasputin's in­volve...

    Execution

    Tues­day, 16 July 1918 passed nor­mally for the for­mer im­pe­r­ial fam­ily. At four o'clock in the af­ter­noon, Nicholas and his daugh­ters took their usual walk in the small gar­den. Early in the evening Yurovsky sent away the fif­teen-year-old kitchen boy Leonid Sedinev, say­ing that his uncle wished to see him. At 7 p.m., Yurovsky sum­moned all the Cheka men into his room and or­dered them to col­lect all the re­volvers from the out­side guards. With twelve heavy mil­i­tary re­volvers lyi...

    Identification of remains

    After the ex­e­cu­tion of the Ro­manov fam­ily in the Ipatiev House, Alexan­dra's body, along with Nicholas, their chil­dren and some faith­ful re­tain­ers who died with them, was stripped and the cloth­ing burnt ac­cord­ing to the Yurovsky Note. Ini­tially the bod­ies were thrown down a dis­used mine-shaft at Gan­ina Yama, 12 miles (19 km) north of Yeka­ter­in­burg. A short time later, the bod­ies were re­trieved. Their faces were smashed and the bod­ies, dis­mem­bered and dis­fig­ured with...

    Burial

    Alexan­dra, Nicholas II and three daugh­ters plus the ser­vants who were killed with them were rein­terred in the St. Cather­ine Chapel of the Peter and Paul Cathe­dral at the Fortress of St. Peter and St. Paul in St. Pe­ters­burgin 1998, with much cer­e­mony, on the eight­i­eth an­niver­sary of the ex­e­cu­tion.

    In 1981, Alexan­dra and her im­me­di­ate fam­ily were recog­nised as mar­tyrs by the Russ­ian Or­tho­dox Church Out­side Rus­sia. In 2000, Alexan­dra was can­on­ized as a saint and pas­sion bearer by the Russ­ian Or­tho­dox Church, to­gether with her hus­band Nicholas II, their chil­dren and oth­ers in­clud­ing her sis­ter Grand Duchess Elis­a­beth...

    The best-selling 1895 American novel The Princess Aline by Richard Harding Daviswas based on his infatuation with Alexandra.
    Rasputin and the Empress (1932), a fictionalized film less famous than the lawsuit it spawned. Alexandra was portrayed by Ethel Barrymore.
    The highly fictionalized 1966 film Rasputin, the Mad Monk, in which Renée Ashersonportrayed the Empress.
    A rather romanticised version of Alexandra's life was dramatized in the 1971 movie Nicholas and Alexandra, based on the book by the same title written by Robert Massie, in which the tsaritsa/Empres...
  4. 16/05/2022 · Für Freunde der klassischen Musik gab es am Freitag in der Pfarrkirche St. Magnus in Kühbach ein besonderes Geschenk: Das Sächsische Barockorchester sowie die Sänger und Sängerinnen vom Bach Consort Leipzig unter dem Dirigat und der Leitung von Gotthold Schwarz präsentierten das selten aufgeführte Oster-Oratorium von Johann Sebastian Bach.

  5. 12/05/2022 · Vic­to­ria, Princess Royal (Vic­to­ria Ade­laide Mary Louisa; 21 No­vem­ber 1840 – 5 Au­gust 1901) was Ger­man Em­press and Queen of Prus­sia as the wife of Ger­man Em­peror Fred­er­ick III. She was the el­dest child of Queen Vic­to­ria of the United King­dom and Prince Al­bert of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha, and was cre­ated Princess Royal in 1841.

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