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  • noun

Synonyms for tsarina

the wife or widow of a czar

References in periodicals archive ?
Despite her lofty position, or perhaps because of it, Tsarina Alexandra--the last of the Romanov queens--spends time comforting wounded soldiers in her private hospital.
Imagine yourself sitting at a table at the Winter Palace of Old Russia's tsars and tsarinas in St.
Well, what is a Soviet writer supposed to say about the work of a Tsarina (or a Russian about a foreigner; or a man about a woman)?
Cleary is not a great spy, yet he accidentally conceives of a mission so difficult as to be ludicrous: Kill Rasputin, the mad lover of the tsarina, before Russia can sign a treaty with England's foes.
Irregular "interviews" with historical women -- including the Tsarina Alexandra and the woman accused of shooting Lenin -- provide much of the book's sly humor.
Hoping that the girl possesses the same healing powers as her father, the Tsarina recruits Masha to nurse the heir to the throne, 14-year-old Alexei, who is confined to bed with hemophilia.
Many artists, craftsmen, scientists and philosophers from Europe responded to the Tsarina's summons to come east.
The jewel-encrusted costume worn by Her Majesty Tsarina Alexandra Feodorovna is said to have weighed some 30 kg.
Like Putin today, the tsarina of the Age of Enlightenment wanted to modernize Russia -- but only to the extent that doing so would help consolidate and extend her own arbitrary rule.
Medvedev visited the whole port of the Ufa Mosque, which was built in 1788 by the Russian Tsarina Katherine the Second, has been modernized in a short time ago.
The Russian tsarina told Reuters at the Australian Open that, despite branching out into fashion design, her hunger for the sport was undiminished.
In volume two, when Ghenete Zelleke's text 'Gifts, Diplomacy and Foreign Trade: Du Paquier Porcelain Abroad' discusses the elephant pot--a rare product of the factory (only one other example has survived, now in the Sullivan collection), probably made as a gift from the Emperor to the Tsarina Anna Ivanovna in St Petersburg--it reappears.
Montefiore wrote his history book, Catherine the Great & Potemkin, when Tsarina Catherine II was not a fashionable personage in Russia.