Nicholas Biddle

    Page 8 of 12 - About 116 Essays
  • Tsar Nicholas II Contribution To The 1905 Revolution Analysis

    “What contribution did your leader make to the revolutionary situation?” Tsar Nicholas II was the last Autocratic monarch of Russia under the Romanov rule. His reign, 1864 to 1917, was plagued with misfortune and disaster. It is undeniable that some of the events were entirely out his hands, however majority of Tsar Nicholas II actions led to the Revolutionary Situation in 1917. The decision of fighting in the Russo - Japanese War, the 1905 Revolution, Bloody Sunday, the October Manifesto and…

    Words: 1841 - Pages: 8
  • The Most Successful Anti-Monarchal Revolution

    the Russian working class and the royal family. It was the detrimental political missteps by Tsar Nicholas II, as well as his inability to compromise and unwavering desire to retain autocratic control of the nation, which led to the overwrought bond between the monarchy and the common-folk. The removal of the Romanov family from their prestigious throne was a direct result of the divide that Tsar Nicholas II created between the monarchy and the working class.…

    Words: 1216 - Pages: 5
  • The Romanov Family

    continued throughout history. In 1976, Russian scientists discovered the bodies, but did not reveal the breakthrough until the fall of the Soviet Union (Keep, John L. H.). In 1994, DNA testing revealed that the bodies that were found were those of Tsar Nicholas, Tsarina Alexandra, three of their daughters, and four of the servants that were with them. The fate Alexei, the former heir of the Romanov dynasty, and the unknown sister…

    Words: 1412 - Pages: 6
  • Ivan The Terrible Character Analysis

    The Ambiguous Reality of Ivan the Terrible’s Childhood While Ivan’s childhood years were mild factually, it is evident through his writings that he perceived them as being difficult, predominantly due to how he was treated by the boyars, the Russian aristocrats. Consequently, Ivan’s emotional scars instigate his anti-boyar policies and actions in the 1550’s and 1560’s. Ivan became the ruler of Russia at the young age of 3 after his father Grand Prince Vasilii III died. Upon his death, his…

    Words: 992 - Pages: 4
  • Tsar Nicholas II Coronation

    In May 1896, the coronation of Tsar Nicholas II only succeeded in highlighting the conceited opulence, indulgence of the Romanov dynasty, and the complete lack of caution regarding the ever-increasing discontent among the Russian peasantry of the late 19th century. The actions or lack thereof of the Tsar and his dignitaries to the tragedy that plagued the coronation itself emphasised the lack of compassion toward their citizens. While it is obvious to see from the collection of diary entries…

    Words: 864 - Pages: 4
  • Revolutionary Russia, 1900-1921

    constructed plans against the Tzar is response. None of which were enacted at this time but the layed the ground work for the cous that came latter. At this time speeches were made against the autocracy in public settings. Those losing power called Nicholas II stupid, others treasonous. All of these things accumulated in a distrust for the tsarist…

    Words: 711 - Pages: 3
  • Why Did Tsar Nicholas II Rule Russia Essay

    How well did Tsar Nicholas II rule Russia in the years 1906-1917? (50 marks) Nicholas ruled Russia abysmally in the years 1906 –1917. He did not understand that his country needed to reform politically if it was to industrialize. He granted reforms after the 1905 revolution to decrease social unrest and bring his country back in control, however, he failed to commit to reform. The economic growth from 1906-1914 created a healthy economy, which created more jobs and opportunities, however, this…

    Words: 776 - Pages: 4
  • How Did Tsar Nicholas II Rule Russia

    Russia was ruled by Tsars and followed a monarchy until 1917. The last Tsar of Russia was Nicholas II who brought industrial revolution in Russia. During those old days, one became a Tsar because they inherit, not because they were chosen to be Tsars because of their high qualifications. One of the events that enforced me to research on during our lecture was The French Revolution in 1792 and the Russian Tsar, Alexander I, in the revolution. It persisted for quite a long time (both Paul I and…

    Words: 1246 - Pages: 5
  • Russian Revolution Causes

    history. The Russian Revolution, known today as a bloody and chaotic revolution, was characterized by the friction that existed between the citizens of Russia and Tsar Nicholas II. In 1917, two revolutions swept through the country, ending the imperial rule that existed. In March, the February Revolution erupted and forced Nicholas II to abdicate. The Provisional Government was created and established, however, it was later overthrown by the Bolsheviks during the Bolshevik Revolution, where they…

    Words: 1241 - Pages: 5
  • Why Was The Fall Of Imperial Russia Inevitable

    Was the fall of Imperial Russia Inevitable? The fall of the Russian Empire was a cause of many events, but was it inevitable? In short yes. I believe that Nicholas II was kindling to the fall of Imperial Russia and World War 1 was the spark that lit it. On the optimist’s side, there were signs of Russia slowly becoming more stable before the war ruined all the progress made. Their economy was rapidly growing in Europe. Russia would have had an industrial economy in less than a decade. Therefore…

    Words: 755 - Pages: 4
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