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Incredible photos of the last tsar and the Russian royal family surface

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Incredible photos of Russia’s last tsar, the royal family surface

Dozens of candid photos to show of Tsar Nicholas II and the Romanov family to sail and enjoy sledding during the twilight of their ill-fated dynasty, have gone on public display for the first time.

Remarkable photo-albums, in which the Tsar Nicholas II and the Russian royal family, have gone on public display for the first time.

Dozens of candid photos showing the Romanov family to sail and enjoy sledding during the twilight of their ill-fated dynasty. The last tsar of Russia abdicated on March 15 1917, after the country of the February Revolution, which put an end to the Romanov dynasty that ruled Russia for over 300 years.

Tsar Nicholas was murdered with his family in Yekaterinburg on 17 July 1918.

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of a new exhibition at the Science Museum in London, the photographs offer a fascinating glimpse into the gilded existence of the ill-fated Romanovs. “They give an insight into the private life of the family,” a Science Museum spokesman told Fox News.

(Science Museum Group-Collection)

The two albums were made by Herbert Galloway Stewart, an English teacher at the Tsar’s cousins. Most of the photos, which span from 1908 to 1918 were taken in St. Petersburg and the Crimea.

Galloway Stewart was in the service of the grand duchess Xenia as a mentor for her son, Prince Andrei Alexandrovich Romanov.

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The Science Museum has a total of 22 albums of Galloway Stewart in his collection, the spokesman told Fox News.

(Science Museum Group-Collection)

The albums were found at the Science Museum curator Dr. Natalia Sidlina was the research of a previous exhibition “Cosmonauts.”

“I swore that they would have their moment,” said Science Museum Director Ian Blatchford, in a blog post.

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The exhibition “The Last Tsar: Blood and Revolution,” contains other rare Romanov artifacts, such as personal calendars, and jewelry found at the place of the family of the murder, and two Imperial Faberge Easter eggs on loan from the Museums of the Kremlin. The eggs, which is equipped with an unusual “Steel Easter Egg” with military designs were presented by the Tsar to his wife in 1916, when Russia was embroiled in the First world War.

(Science Museum Group-Collection)

“This exhibition marks the 100 years since the end of the Romanov dynasty and explores one of the most dramatic periods in the Russian history through the unique lens of science,” said Blatchford in a statement. “Our team of curators have brought together an exceptional, rare and poignant collection, to tell this remarkable story.”

An important theme of the exhibition is the treatment of the tsar and tsarina’s only son and heir Alexei, who was among the life-threatening condition haemophilia B. Artifacts to see, for example, the Imperial family and travel medicine chest.

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The exhibition runs until March 24, 2019.

(Science Museum Group-Collection)

DNA-tests are performed on the exhumed remains of the tsar and his wife in 2015, it turned out they were authentic. The tests were carried out at the request of the Russian Orthodox Church, which canonized the slaughtered Romanov family in 2000.

Follow James Rogers on Twitter @jamesjrogers

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