Alexander III (Russian: Алекса́ндр III Алекса́ндрович Романов, tr. Aleksandr III Aleksandrovich Romanov; 10 March 1845 – 1 November 1894) was Emperor of Russia, King of Congress Poland and Grand Duke of Finland from 13 March 1881 until his death in 1894.
Alexander III, (born March 10 [February 26, Old Style], 1845, St. Petersburg, Russia—died November 1 [October 20, Old Style], 1894, Livadiya, Crimea), emperor of Russia from 1881 to 1894, opponent of representative government, and supporter of Russian nationalism.
Alexander III, Russian Aleksandr Aleksandrovich, (born March 10, 1845, St. Petersburg, Russia—died Nov. 1, 1894, Livadiya, Crimea), Tsar of Russia (1881–94). He assumed the throne after the assassination of his father, Alexander II .
Alexander III succeeded his father and was at first expected to continue his tradition. But the quasi-constitutional scheme of Loris-Melikov, discussed in March in the Winter Palace , met with the opposition of Konstantin Petrovich Pobedonostsev , Alexander’s former tutor and his most trusted adviser.
Alexander III (March 10, 1845 – November 1, 1894) reigned as Tsar (Emperor) of Russia from March 14, 1881 until his death in 1894. Alexander III reversed the constitutional reforms that his father, Alexander II , had enacted to further the modernization and democratization of Russia.
Alexander Alexandrovich Romanov ( Alexander III, 10 March 1845, Winter Palace, Saint Petersburg, Russian Empire — 1 November 1894, Maley Palace, Livadia, Taurida Governorate, Russian Empire) was the Emperor of Russia from 13 March [O.S. 1 March] 1881 until his death on 1 November [O.S. 20 October] 1894. He reversed some of the liberal laws ...
Alexander III died on November 1, 1894, in Livadiya, Crimea. His son Nicholas II succeeded him. Nicholas was to be the last tsar of Russia. Alexander III was the tsar, or emperor, of Russia from 1881 to 1894. He was a harsh ruler, especially to people who were not Orthodox Christian and Russian.