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lunedì 1 dicembre 2014

Jeanne Bichevskaya ~ Tsar Nicholas (1999)

Jeanne Bichevskaya ~ Tsar Nicholas (1999)

 Jeanne Bichevskaya & Gennadiy Ponomarev

Жанна Бичевская
Жанна Бичевская и Геннадий Пономарев

Музыкальная новость посвящена Царь Николай и тому, как его бесплатно скачать. Прослушав диск, можно понять почему он относится к категории Шансон, Фолк. Музыкальный диск называется Царь Николай. Этот альбом выпущен группой Жанна Бичевская в 1999 году.

Jeanne Bichevskaya ~  Tsar Nicholas (1999)
CD, Album
CD, Album 1/1
Artist: Jeanne Bichevskaya
Album: Tsar Nicholas
Label: Moroz Records
Original Release Date: Russia, 1999
Genre: Авторская песня, Vocal, Ballad
© Moroz Records

Категория: Альбом
Автор: Жанна Бичевская
Название диска: Царь Николай
Жанр диска: Шансон, Фолк
Год выхода альбома: 1999
Число композиций: 12
Формат: MP3 | 320 kbps
Объем: 140 Mb
Частей: 1

1. Царь Николай  |9:07
2. Двуглавый орёл  |4:47
3. Мёртвые сраму не имут  |3:33
4. Конец русской былины  |4:05
5. Боже, отдай нам Царя!  |3:42
6. Святая ночь  |6:34
7. Молитва  |4:36
8. Звонарь  |3:34
9. Миром Господу помолимся  |3:24
10. Всем святым, в Земле Российской просиявшим  |5:46
11. Молитва русского народа  |3:36
12. Живой голос Царя Николая II - искупителя  |2:22

Total Time: 55:06
| DDD | Audio CD | CBR 320 Kbps/44.1 kHz/Stereo |
| File Size: 140 mb. | Pass: nicholasiiofrussia |

Количество композиций на диске 12 песен.
Общая продолжительность альбома 55:06.
На жестком диске альбом занимает 140 Mb.
Мы желаем вам приятного прослушивания.

Here: MegaUp!

Jeanne Bichevskaya

Царь Николай II
Николай Александрович Романов
Nicholas II

The children of Nicholas II and Empress Alexandra are as follows

Grand Duchess Anastasia Nikolaevna

Grand Duchess Maria Nikolaevna

Grand Duchess Olga Nikolaevna

Grand Duchess Tatiana Nikolaevna

Tsarevich Alexei Nikolaevich

Grand Duchess : Anastasia Nikolaevna, Maria Nikolaevna, Olga Nikolaevna, Tatiana Nikolaevna after conzert Phedora Ramsha

Tsar Nicholas II & Tsarevich Alexei Nikolaevich

Nicholas II and Alexandra

Николай II, Николай Александрович Романов

Nicholas II of Russia

Nicholas II (Russian: Николай II, Николай Александрович Романов, tr. Nikolay II, Nikolay Alexandrovich Romanov [nʲɪkɐˈlaj ftɐˈroj, nʲɪkɐˈlaj əlʲɪkˈsandrəvʲɪtɕ rɐˈmanəf]) (18 May (O.S. 6 May) 1868 – 17 July 1918) was the last Emperor of Russia, Grand Prince of Finland, and titular King of Poland. His official short title was Nicholas II, Emperor and Autocrat of All the Russias and he is known as Saint Nicholas the Passion-Bearer by the Russian Orthodox Church.
Nicholas II ruled from 1894 until his abdication on 15 March 1917. His reign saw Imperial Russia go from being one of the foremost great powers of the world to economic and military collapse. Critics nicknamed him Bloody Nicholas because of the Khodynka Tragedy, Bloody Sunday, the anti-Semitic pogroms, his execution of political opponents, and his pursuit of military campaigns on a hitherto unprecedented scale. Under his rule, Russia was defeated in the Russo-Japanese War, including the almost total annihilation of the Russian fleet at the Battle of Tsushima. As head of state, he approved the Russian mobilization of August 1914, which marked the beginning of Russia's involvement in World War I, a war in which 3.3 million Russians would be killed.[4] The unpopularity of the Russian involvement in this war is often cited as a leading cause of the fall of the Romanov dynasty less than three years later.
Nicholas II abdicated following the February Revolution of 1917 during which he and his family were imprisoned first in the Alexander Palace at Tsarskoye Selo, then later in the Governor's Mansion in Tobolsk, and finally at the Ipatiev House in Yekaterinburg. Nicholas II, his wife, his son, his four daughters, the family's medical doctor, the Tsar's valet, the Empress' lady-in-waiting, and the family's cook were killed in the same room by the Bolsheviks on the night of 16/17 July 1918. This led to the canonization of Nicholas II, his wife the Empress Alexandra and their children as martyrs by various groups tied to the Russian Orthodox Church within Russia and, prominently, outside Russia.

Tsar Nicholas II 1905

Tsar Nicholas II 02.1917

Final months and killing
(Shooting of the Romanov family)

Nicholas desperately wanted to go into exile in the United Kingdom following his abdication. The British government initially offered him asylum in England, but this was overruled by King George V who, acting on the advice of his secretary Lord Stamfordham, was worried that Nicholas' presence in the UK might provoke an uprising.

The Governor's Mansion in Tobolsk, where the Romanov family was held in captivity between August 1917 and April 1918

In August 1917, the Kerensky government evacuated the Romanovs to Tobolsk in the Urals, allegedly to protect them from the rising tide of revolution. There they lived in the former Governor's Mansion in considerable comfort. In October 1917, however, the Bolsheviks seized power from Kerensky's Provisional Government; Nicholas followed the events in October with interest but as yet no alarm. He continued to underestimate Lenin's importance but already began to feel that his abdication had done Russia more harm than good. In the meantime he and his family occupied themselves with keeping warm. Conditions of imprisonment became more strict, and talk of putting Nicholas on trial grew more frequent. The Tsar was forbidden to wear epaulettes.
On 1 March 1918, the family was placed on soldier's rations, which meant parting with ten devoted servants and giving up butter and coffee as luxuries. What kept the family's spirits up was the belief that help was at hand.[54] The Romanovs believed that various plots were underway to break them out of captivity and smuggle them to safety. But on 30 April 1918 they were transferred to their final destination: the town of Yekaterinburg, where they were imprisoned in the two-story Ipatiev House, the home of the military engineer Nikolay Nikolayevich Ipatiev, which ominously became referred to as the 'house of special purpose'.
In May 1918, central Russia was invaded by Czech Legion ("White Czechs"). On May 26 they captured Chelyabinsk, executing all members of the local Soviet; on May 31 at Petropavlovsk they shot all 20 members of the local Soviet. The Komuch government formed on June 8 in Samara after the Czechs occupied the city. More than 5000 people in the Volga region fell the victims of this regime through the autumn of 1918.
On the night of July 17, 1918, the royal family was awakened around 2:00 am, told to dress, and led down into a half-basement room at the back of the Ipatiev house; the pretext for this move was the family's safety—that anti-Bolshevik forces were approaching Yekaterinburg, and the house might be fired upon. There are also unsubstantiated claims that the family was led to the basement under the pretense that family photographs would be made. Present with Nicholas, Alexandra and their children were their doctor and three of their servants, who had voluntarily chosen to remain with the family—the Tsar's personal physician Eugene Botkin, his wife's maid Anna Demidova, and the family's chef, Ivan Kharitonov, and footman, Alexei Trupp. A firing squad had been assembled and was waiting in an adjoining room, composed of seven Communist soldiers from Central Europe, and three local Bolsheviks, all under the command of Bolshevik officer Yakov Yurovsky (the soldiers are often described as Hungarians; in his account, Yurovsky described them as "Latvians"). Nicholas was carrying his son; when the family arrived in the basement, the former empress complained that there were no chairs for them to sit in. Yurovsky ordered chairs brought in, and when the empress and the heir were seated, the executioners filed into the room. Yurovsky announced to them that they had been condemned to death by the Ural Soviet of Workers' Deputies. A stunned Nicholas asked, "What? What?" and turned toward his family. Accounts differ on whether Yurovsky quickly repeated the order or whether he simply shot the former emperor outright. One witness among the several who later wrote accounts of Nicholas's last moments reported that the Tsar said, "You know not what you do," paraphrasing Jesus's words on the cross.
The executioners drew revolvers and the shooting began. Nicholas was the first to die; Yurovsky shot him multiple times in the chest (sometimes incorrectly said the head, since his skull bore no bullet wounds when it was discovered in 1991). Anastasia, Tatiana, Olga, and Maria survived the first hail of bullets; the sisters were wearing over 1.3 kilograms of diamonds and precious gems sewn into their clothing, which provided some initial protection from the bullets and bayonets. They were stabbed with bayonets and then shot at close range in the head.
An announcement from the Presidium of the Ural Regional Soviet of the Workers' and Peasants' Government emphasized that conspiracies had been exposed to free the ex-tsar, as well as how counter-revolutionary forces were pressing in on Soviet Russian territory, and that the ex-tsar was guilty of unforgivable crimes against the nation.
"In view of the enemy's proximity to Yekaterinburg and the exposure by the Cheka of a serious White Guard plot with the goal of abducting the former Tsar and his family...In light of the approach of counterrevolutionary bands toward the Red capital of the Urals and the possibility of the crowned executioner escaping trial by the people (a plot among the White Guards to try to abduct him and his family was exposed and the compromising documents will be published), the Presidum of the Ural Regional Soviet, fulfilling the will of the Revolution, resolved to shoot the former Tsar, Nikolai Romanov, who is guilty of countless, bloody, violent acts against the Russian people."

One of the last photographs taken of Nicholas II, showing him at Tsarskoye Selo after his abdication in March 1917

Listen & Enjoy!...& God Bless You!

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