Tsarist autocracy refers to a form of autocracy (later absolute monarchy) specific
to the Grand ... independent judicial system, Russia did not have a national-level
representative assembly (Duma) o...
Subsequently Peter I adopted autocracy as the official doctrine of his empire. The
tsar was proclaimed 'the absolute monarch,' who did not have to account for ...
A government that has traditionally operated as an autocracy may begin allowing
citizens to have limited decision-making power by holding a vote, while a ...
... on the Tsar's regime till 1914: Russia, Pillars of Autocracy, threats to the regime
. ... The Empire did not have a parliament or elected assembly and there were ...
Russia's political system at the turn of the 20th century was one of the most
backward in Europe. It was one of the few remaining autocracies: all political
Enforcing Russian autocracy required a combination of state-sponsored ... and
anarchist groups expanded in the 1890s, so too did the number of Okhrana. ...
began his involvement with St Petersburg steel workers as an Okhrana plant.
In the fourteenth century, the grand princes of Muscovy began gathering Russian
... Gradually, the Muscovite ruler emerged as a powerful, autocratic ruler, a tsar.
.... Those who did not accept the reforms came to be called the Old Believers ...
While Nicholas's reign began with marriage and personal happiness, his
coronation in 1896 was marked by ... Nicholas II, however, did not agree on the
need for reform. ... The Crisis of Russian Autocracy: Nicholas II and the 1905
Although he refused to consider introducing an elected parliament, he did bring
in ... Reign of Alexander III 1881-1894 “Nationalism,Orthodoxy and Autocracy” ....
failed and in February 1904 the Japanese attacked Port Arthur and war began.
Considered Russia's last true autocrat, Alexander III was the epitome of what a
Russian Tsar was supposed to be. ... The reign of Alexander III began in tragedy.