Korotchenzov

Princesse Tatiana Constantinovna de Russie

Tatiana Constantinovna de Russie
Tatiana Constantinovna de Russie :

 

Née le 23 janvier 1890 à Pavlovsk.  Fille de Konstantin Konstantinovitch de Russie (KR) et d'Elisabeth Saxe-Altenbourg.

Elle fut princesse de Russie puis abbesse au monastère du Mont-des-Oliviers à Jérusalem

Tatiana Constantinovna prononça ses vœux en 1947 à Genève ; elle devint abbesse et prit le nom de Mère Tamara. Tatiana Constantinovna de Russie décéda le 28 août 1979 au couvent russe-orthodoxe du Mont des Oliviers à Jérusalem.

Tatiana Constantinovna de Russie, prince Constantin Alexandrovitch Bragation-Moukhransky
Tatiana Constantinovna de Russie, prince Constantin Alexandrovitch Bragation-Moukhransky :  

 

 

Le 3 septembre 1911 Tatiana Constantinovna de Russie épousa le prince Constantin Alexandrovitch Bragation-Moukhransky (né le 14 mars 1889 à Tbilissi-décédé en 1915). Fils d'Alexandre  Mikhailovitch Bagration de Moukhrani et de la princesse Nina Josipovna Tarkhanov-Moouravov.

 

  Deux enfants sont nés de cette union :

Dès le début de la Première guerre mondiale, le prince Constantin Alexandrovitch Bragation-Moukhransky s'engagea dans les forces armées de la Russie impériale. Il fut tué lors d'un combat le 11 mai 1915 à Jaroslaw, près des Carpathes.

 

http://www.abitofhistory.net/html/rhw/t_body.htm :

Tatiana Konstantinovna – (1890 – 1979)
Romanov princess and abbess.


Grand Duchess Tatiana was born (Jan 23, 1890) in St Petersburg, the eldest daughter of Grand Konstantine Konstantinovitch (1858 – 1915), and his wife Elisabeth of Saxe-Altenburg (1865 – 1927), the daughter of Ernst I (1823 – 1908), Duke of Saxe-Altenburg.

 

She was cousin to the children of Tsar Nicholas II and Alexandra Feodorovna and received the title of HH Princess Tatiana of Russia.

 

Princess Tatiana was married firstly at Pavlovsk (1911) to the Georgian prince, Konstantine Alexandrovich Bagration-Moukhransky (1889 – June 1, 1915) who was murdered by revolutionaries near Yaroslavl during WW I. She managed to flee Russia with her children and survived the horrors of the Revolution (1917).

 
Tatiana went to live in Switzerland, where she was remarried in Geneva (1921) to Prince Alexander Vasilievitch Korotchenzov, who died at Lausanne four months afterwards. (Feb 6(18) 1922).

 

She had borne her first husband two children, Prince Teymuraz Konstantinovitch  Bagration-Moukhransky (born 1912) who was married twice but died childless, and Princess Natalia Konstantinovna Bagration-Moukrankskaia (1914 – 1984) who was married to Sir Charles Hepburn Johnston (born 1912) and died childless.

 

1925-1931 : Tatiana KOROCHENZOFF, veuve, rentière, habitant 11,  rue Merle d'Aubigné, Genève (en hiver) et Villa "Adélaïde" à Collonge-Bellerive (en été).

A partir de 1932 jusqu'en 1947: Elle n'habite plus en ville de Genève mais
uniquement à Collonge-Bellerive (sans indication de rue ou de maison) pas non
plus le no de téléphone. 

 

Tatiana Constantinovna prononce ses vœux en 1947 à Genève

 

https://korotchenzov.blog4ever.com/blog/lire-article-428659-1871530-eglise_orthodoxe_russe__diocese_de_geneve.html

et se rend en Palestine ; elle devint abbesse et prit le nom de Mère Tamara. Tatiana Constantinovna de Russie décéda le 28 août 1979 au couvent russe-orthodoxe du Mont des Oliviers à Jérusalem.

 

Tatiana later went to reside in Jerusalem, where she became an Orthodox nun. She was appointed abbess of the convent of the Mount of Olives in Jersualem, Palestine as Mother Tamara. Princess Tatiana died (Aug 28, 1979) aged eighty-nine, in Jerusalem.

  

GROUP X

32. Princess Tatiana Constantinovna, the widow of Prince Constantine Alexandrovich Bagration-Moukhransky and daughter of the late Grand Duke Constantine Constantinovich, and her two children (Prince Teymuraz Constantinovich Bagration and Princess Natalia Constantinovna Bagration). Princess Tatiana had been living with her uncle, Grand Duke Dmitri Constantinovich at Strelna and after his arrest she fled into the south with her uncle's A.D.C. Col. A.V. Korotchenzov. This party moved through Kiev and Odessa and finally into Roumania at the invitation of Queen Marie in 1919.

http://www.angelfire.com/pa/ImperialRussian/royalty/russia/survivor.html

 

 

Convent of the Ascension

Mount of Olives - more information >>

The Mount of Olives Convent of the Ascension of Our Lord owes its existence to Archimandrite Antonin (Kapustin) and Igumen Parthenius. Father Antonin bought land on the summit of the Mount of Olives and in 1870 built the church of Ascension with a bell tower 64 meters (approximately 200 feet) in height. Simultaneously, cisterns were dug, gardens planted, quarters for pilgrims erected and excavations started.  continue reading >>

 

Convent of Saint Mary Magdalene

Gethsemane - more information >>

The church of Saint Mary Magdalene is situated on the slope of the Mount of Olives in the Garden of Gethsemane and is one of the most easily recognizable landmarks of Jerusalem. This striking example of Russian architecture was built in the Muscovite style with golden onion domes or cupolas. It was built as a memorial to Empress Maria Alexandrovna by her son the Russian Czar Alexander III and his brothers.  continue reading >>

 

 

                

During the convents almost hundred year existence, the following served as mother superiors:
    Nun Eupraxia,
    Abbess Elizabeth,
    Abbess Paula,
    Nun Margaret,
    Abbess Melania,
    Schema-abbess Antonia (Abbess Paula) - second time,
    Abbess Tamara,
    Abbess Theodosia,
    Abbess Paraskeva,
    Abbess Barbara,
    Abbess Julianna, and
    the present - Abbess Moisseia.

    The deputy superior is Mother Raphaela.

 



22/08/2010
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