Explore 1890s Fashion, Paths, and more!

Портрет Елизаветы Фёдоровны Романовой

Grand Duchess Elizabeth Feodorovna: Path to Holiness / OrthoChristian.

Ball gown of Empress Alexandra Feodorovna, 1890’s From the...

Ball gown of Empress Alexandra Feodorovna, 1890’s From the... (Fripperies and Fobs)

Silver- and gold-embroidered ceremonial court dress of pink silk moiré (with cape), by Nadezhda "Hope" Lamanova, Russian, late 1890s-early 1900s.

Silver- and gold-embroidered ceremonial court dress of pink moiré (without cape, showing train), by Nadezhda "Hope" Lamanova, Russian, late Gown of Empress Alexandra Romanov

Princess Elizabeth Nicolaievna Obolensky ca. 1890 in the court dress of Russia while lady in waiting

Gods and Foolish Grandeur: The Russian court gown, deconstructed: dress for a maid of honor, unknown date

Empress Alexandra Feodorovna (Императрица Александра Фёдоровна, 1872-1918) was Empress consort of Russia as the spouse of Nicholas II, the last Emperor of the Russian Empire (colorized).

Empress Alexandra Feodorovna (Императрица Александра Фёдоровна, was Empress consort of Russia as the spouse of Nicholas II, the last Emperor of the Russian Empire (colorized).

Alexie smile.

Tsarevich Alexei Nikolaevich Romanov with his father Tsar Nicholas II (Nikolay Alexandrovich Romanov) Russia & his mother Empress Alexandra Feodorovna (Princess Alix of Hesse) in at their Palace in Livadia near the Black Sea.

Lady-in-waiting's ceremonial court dress, O. Bulbenkova's workshop, St. Petersburg, late 19th century. State Hermitage Museum, via Teatime at Winter Palace's Tumblr. According to the Alexander Palace Time Machine, ladies-in-waiting were married women who wore a green velvet court gown; they occupied a higher position in the Imperial Household than the maids of honor, unmarried women who wore crimson velvet. CLICK FOR VERY LARGE IMAGES.

Lady-in-waiting's ceremonial court dress, O. Bulbenkova's workshop, St. Petersburg, late 19th century. State Hermitage Museum, via Teatime at Winter Palace's Tumblr. According to the Alexander Palace Time Machine, ladies-in-waiting were married women who wore a green velvet court gown; they occupied a higher position in the Imperial Household than the maids of honor, unmarried women who wore crimson velvet. CLICK FOR VERY LARGE IMAGES.

Empress Alexandra Feodorovna of Russia

The Empress Alexandra Feodorovna of Russia June 1872 – July Before the Revolution, the Russian royal family lived surrounded by enormous wealth and luxury in enormous palaces.

Alix, as Princess Alix of Hesse.

Alix, as Princess Alix of Hesse.

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