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  1. Olga Nikolaevna de Rusia ( San Petersburgo, 11 de septiembre de 1822 - Friedrichshafen, 30 de octubre de 1892) fue gran duquesa de Rusia, hija del zar Nicolás I de Rusia. Por matrimonio fue reina de Wurtemberg . Índice 1 Biografía 2 Matrimonio 3 Trabajo e influencia 4 Últimos años 5 Ancestros 6 Referencias Biografía

  2. Gran Duquesa Olga Nikoláyevna de Rusia ( ruso: Великая Княжна Ольга Николаевна; C.J. 3 de noviembre, C.G 15 de noviembre de 1895-17 de julio de 1918) fue una princesa rusa, primogénita del zar Nicolás II y Alejandra Fiódorovna. Nació en Tsárskoye Seló.

    • Appearance and Personality
    • Early Life
    • Relationships with Family
    • Relationship with Grigori Rasputin
    • Marriage Prospects
    • Romances
    • Early Adulthood and World War I
    • Captivity and Death
    • Romanov Graves and DNA Proof
    • Sainthood

    Olga had chestnut-blonde hair, bright blue eyes, a broad face, and an upturned nose. When she was 10, her tutor Pierre Gilliard reflected that she was "very fair" with "sparkling, mischievous eyes and a slightly retrousee nose." Baroness Sophie Buxhoeveden, her mother's lady-in-waiting, reflected that "[she] was fair and tall, with smiling blue eye...

    Olga was born on 15 November 1895. She was the oldest child and daughter of Emperor Nicholas II and Empress Alexandra. The birth was difficult, and Alexandra was in labour for 13 hours. Ultimately, Dr. Ott used forceps to deliver Olga. She weighed 4.5 kg at birth, and she was so robust that Nicholas said that she didn't look like a newborn. Her par...

    Olga idolized her father and wore a necklace with an icon of St. Nicholas on her chest.She, like her siblings, enjoyed games of tennis and swimming with her father during their summer holidays and often confided in him when she went with him on long walks. Although she loved Alexandra, Olga had a strained relationship with her mother. "Olga is alwa...

    Despite this occasional misbehavior, Olga, like all her family, doted on the long-awaited heir Tsarevich Alexei, or "Baby". The little boy suffered frequent attacks of hemophilia and nearly died several times. Like their mother, Olga and her three sisters were also potentially carriers of the hemophilia gene. Olga's younger sister Maria reportedly ...

    Prince John Konstantinovich of Russia fell in love with Olga. When he was 16, he attended Alexei's christening in 1904 and met the 9-year-old Olga. He reflected that “I was so enraptured by her I can’t even describe it. It was like a wildfire fanned by the wind. Her hair was waving, her eyes were sparkling, well, I can’t even begin to describe it!!...

    Olga and her younger sisters were surrounded by young men assigned to guard them at the palace and on the imperial yacht Standart and were used to mingling with them and sharing holiday fun during their annual summer cruises. When Olga was fifteen, a group of officers aboard the imperial yacht gave her a portrait of Michelangelo's nude David, cut o...

    Olga experienced her first brush with violence at age fifteen, when she witnessed the assassination of the government minister Pyotr Stolypin during a performance at the Kiev Opera House. "Olga and Tatiana had followed me back to the box and saw everything that happened", Tsar Nicholas II wrote to his mother, Dowager Empress Maria, on 10 September ...

    The family were arrested during the Russian Revolution of 1917 and were imprisoned first at their home in Tsarskoye Selo and later at private residences in Tobolsk and Yekaterinburg, Siberia. "Darling, you must know how awful it all is", Olga wrote in a letter to a friend from Tobolsk. During the early months of 1917, the children caught measles. O...

    Remains later identified through DNA testing as the Romanovs and their servants were discovered in the woods outside Yekaterinburg in 1991. Two bodies, Alexei and one of his sisters, generally thought to be either Maria or Anastasia, were missing. On 23 August 2007, a Russian archaeologist announced the discovery of two burned, partial skeletons at...

    In 2000, Olga and her family were canonized as passion bearers by the Russian Orthodox Church. The family had previously been canonized in 1981 by the Russian Orthodox Church Abroad as holy martyrs. The bodies of Tsar Nicholas II, Tsarina Alexandra, and three of their daughters were finally interred at St. Peter and Paul Cathedralin St. Petersburg ...

    • Overview
    • Early life
    • Marriage
    • Work and influence
    • Later life

    Grand Duchess Olga Nikolaevna of Russia was a member of the Russian imperial family who by marriage to Charles I of Württemberg became Queen consort of the Kingdom of Württemberg until Charles' death. She was the second daughter of Nicholas I of Russia and Charlotte of Prussia. She was thus a sister of Alexander II of Russia. She married King Charl...

    Grand Duchess Olga of Russia was born on 11 September 1822 in St. Petersburg, Russia. Her father was Emperor Nicholas I of Russia, the son of Emperor Paul I of Russia and Empress Maria Feodorovna of Russia. Her mother was Empress Alexandra of Russia, the daughter of King Frederick William III of Prussia and Queen Louise of Prussia. Olga grew up as ...

    Olga met Kronprinz Karl of Württemberg in early 1846 in Palermo, Two Sicilies. Her parents wished that she make a dynastic marriage, especially since her siblings Alexander, Maria and Alexandra had married relatively insignificant royal partners. There had already been several marriages between members of the Russian Imperial Family and members of ...

    Olga dedicated her life to social causes. She was especially interested in the education of girls, and also supported wounded veterans and the disabled assisted in part by philanthropist Charlotte Wahl of Stuttgart. A children's hospital of Stuttgart, the Olgahospital, was named for her in 1849; and an order of Protestant nursing nuns of Stuttgart,...

    Queen Olga was noted for her dignity and queenly demeanor. On a visit by the royal couple to Austria-Hungary in July, 1873, a lady-in-waiting to Empress Elisabeth of Austria noted, "He is most insignificant. She makes a most imposing appearance... the only one who is a queen..." In 1881, Olga wrote a memoir called Traum der Jugend goldener Stern wh...

  3. Esta página de desambiguación enumera artículos que tienen títulos similares. Olga Nikolaevna de Rusia puede referirse a: Olga Nikolaevna de Rusia (1822-1892), reina de Württemberg, hija del zar Nicolás I. Olga Nikoláyevna Románova (1895-1918), hija primogénita del zar Nicolás II.

  4. La Gran Duquesa Olga Nikolaevna de Rusia ( Olga Nikolaevna Romanova) ( en ruso: Великая Княжна Ольга Николаевна; 15 de noviembre [ O.S. 3 de noviembre] de 1895, 16 de noviembre después de 1900 - 17 de julio de 1918) fue la hija mayor del zar Nicolás II de Rusia, el último soberano de la Rusia Imperial, y su esposa AlexandraFiódorovna.