Nicholas and Alexandra - Part 4: Chapter 33 Summary & Analysis

Robert K. Massie
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Some people in the captive group began to think of trying to escape, since there was no Bolshevik government in Tobolsk. Monarchist organization had considered the idea of escape before and existed to help the Romanovs but Nicholas always insisted that his family not be separated. Since Kerensky had promised them freedom by the Spring of 1918, they saw no reason to consider escape. Nevertheless, representatives of the various monarchist organizations began to appear in Tobolsk. Boris Soloviev, the son-in-law of Rasputin, was one of them and he established himself in Tyumen. The followers of Rasputin were undaunted by the revolution.

Soloviev contacted Alexandra through one of her maids and Alexandra had faith in him. However, Soloviev had set himself up two hundred miles away where everyone who came on behalf of the royal family went through him and handed over to him whatever...

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This section contains 592 words
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