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In , she was introduced to the Rear Admiral Alexander Kolchak. Although Kolchak was her husband's closest friend and commanding officer, and had a family of his own, they began a clandestine affair. In , Timiryova left her husband for Kolchak.

In years , Timiryova worked as a translator for the Department of Business Service at the Council of Ministers - an agency within Kolchak's anti-communist government in Siberia. After Kolchak was handed over to Bolsheviks , Timiryova approached them and declared: "Arrest me. I cannot live without him. This, however, was only the beginning of a long string of her arrests, prison and labour camp sentences, and years of internal exile. After Kolchak's death, Timiryova was released as part of the amnesty. In June , however, she was arrested again and sent to a forced labor camp in Omsk.

After being released from the camp, Timiryova appealed to the local authorities for permission to join her first husband in Harbin.

Her request was denied and she received an additional year of imprisonment instead. The third imprisonment followed in , the fourth one — in Official charges read "accused of undesirable connections with foreigners and former White officers. After she was released, Timiryova married a railway engineer Vladimir Kniper.

But her sufferings continued. In the spring of , she was arrested again for "concealment of the past", and sent to a labor camp again.

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Later, this sentence was changed to internal exile in Vyshny Volochek and Maloyaroslavets. There she earned her living by sewing, knitting and sweeping the streets. In , however, she was arrested for the sixth time.

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She was released only after the end of the Second World War. She had no close family members left: her year son, the artist Vladimir Timirev had been shot on 17 May Her husband Vladimir Kniper died from a heart attack in She was still not allowed to live in Moscow, and she moved to Scherbakov present Rybinsk in Yaroslavskaya Oblast , where she was offered the position of a property manager at a local drama theatre. At the very same time as Timiryova lived in Rybinsk, Admiral Kolchak's niece, Olga, was also living there.


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Several times Timiryova made attempts to meet with Olga, but Olga refused. According to one account, she did not want to meet the woman who "destroyed her uncle's family". According to another, Olga was afraid of the secret police.

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At the end of , Timiryova was imprisoned for the seventh's time, this time for nine months in Yaroslavl , and as a deported convict she was sent to Yeniseisk. Timiryova was said to have been denounced by her coworkers — the actors at the drama theatre. They accused her of spreading Anti-Soviet propaganda. After Timiryova was released, she returned to the Rybinsk drama theatre. She was in her 70s, but she continued working.

Timiryova could turn her hand to anything. She was a woman of considerable talent; when she was young, she drew and painted in private studio, and while in exile, she worked as toy-painting instructor and graphic designer.

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She made beautifully carved gilded frames from paste impregnated papers covered with painter's gold. The frames looked as if they were real. At a theatre performance, there was a huge vase on the stage. In the footlights it shone as a diamond. Theatre veterans said that she made the vase from wire and pieces of cans.

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Often, during the performance, Timiryova sat among the audience to note how everything looked on the stage. Sometimes she even took part in performance, playing small parts, such as Princess Myagkaya in Anna Karenina. In her letters to the loved ones she admitted "I don't like the stage and I'm bored in make-up room. I feel as a property manager, not as an actress, but it seems to me that I'm not out of the picture it does no honour to the performing style Please bring me a box of make-up, I can't find it here and I don't like to beg somebody for it. She was neat, well-mannered old lady with short grey hair and bright lively eyes.

Nobody in the drama theatre knew about her, or about her and Kolchak's tragic love story. Britain and Germany had both been considered as escape options, but the British monarch demurred and the Romanovs themselves refused to consider Germany as an option. A bloody civil war then ensued between the fledgling Red Army and units of the counter-revolutionary White Army. The most disciplined and successful of these was commanded by Admiral Alexander Kolchak, who fought his way west from Vladivostok along the Trans-Siberian line.

Tsarevich Alexei, in the throes of a severe hemorrhage, was unable to travel and so the family separated: Nicholas, Alexandra and Maria accompanied Yakovlev, while the others remained behind to nurse Alexei. Yakovlev was careful to bypass industrial Yekaterinburg, a bastion of Bolshevik support, but troops from the Ural Regional Soviet intercepted his party, who took the family into custody and brought them to the house of Nicholas Ipatiev. Three weeks later, Alexei and his sisters arrived to join them, but the Bolsheviks forbade the entourage who had accompanied the Romanovs into exile from continuing; only Dr.

Life in Ipatiev House that summer was monotonous.

The deeply religious Romanovs were not allowed to attend church services and only whispered hints of rescue kept their spirits up: Yekaterinburg teemed with would-be saviors of the monarchy, but most of these were ill-equipped to rescue the most famous family in Russia. Kolchak remained their best hope, but his steady advance toward Yekaterinburg intensified the urgency to deal with the imperial family. In the early hours of July 17, Yurovsky ordered the family to dress and line up, as if for a photograph, in the basement of the Ipatiev House.

He then announced his intentions to execute them and his team of soldiers began to open fire at close range. The adults died quickly, but the children died slowly and in agony: the corsets of the grand duchesses, which had been stuffed with jewels for safekeeping, deflected the bullets and the soldiers had to bayonet Anastasia to death.

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Yurovsky now raced against time to dispose of the bodies. Hampered by a punch-drunk crew and thick mud, he first threw the corpses down an abandoned mineshaft, tossing in hand grenades for good measure. Later, he returned to dredge up the bodies with the intention of throwing them down a much deeper shaft but was forced to bury them when his truck became mired in mud.

He dragged the bodies of Alexei and Maria to a separate hole to create confusion over the number of corpses.