List of rulers of Partitioned Poland

Allegory of the first partition of Poland, showing Catherine the Great of Russia (left), Joseph II of Austria and Frederick the Great of Prussia (right) quarrelling over their territorial seizures

This list concerns the monarchs of Partitioned Poland, from 1795 and 19th- and early-20th-century claimants to the Polish throne. For the historical monarchs of Poland until 1795, see List of Polish monarchs.

- List of rulers of Partitioned Poland

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Jauch family

Hanseatic family which can be traced back till the Late Middle Ages.

Commemorative plaque in memory of those who were beheaded in Hamburg's central place of execution, the remand prison at the Holstenglacis

Czar Nicholas I was dethroned in 1831 as King of Poland under his leadership as president of the radical.

Church of the Holy Spirit in Warsaw

Church at 3 Długa Street, in Warsaw's New Town.

Church of the Holy Spirit from Freta Street
A Michał Starkman woodcut from around 1855
The church's interior
A view of the church from Mostowa Street

It was founded by Janusz the Elder, Duke of Warsaw, and handed over to the city in 1388.

Alexander II of Russia

Emperor of Russia, King of Congress Poland and Grand Duke of Finland from 2 March 1855 until his assassination.

Photograph, 1878–81
Procession of Alexander II into Dormition Cathedral from the Red Porch during his coronation
The coronation of Emperor Alexander II and Empress Maria Alexandrovna on 26 August/7 September 1856 at the Dormition Cathedral of the Moscow Kremlin, painting by Mihály Zichy. The painting depicts the moment when the Emperor crowned the Empress.
Leaving church in Pskov, 1864
The US$7.2 million check used to pay for Russian Alaska in 1867
Alexander II with his uncle, German Emperor William I on a hunting trip together, 1872
Battle of Mrzygłód during the January Uprising in 1863
Monument to Alexander II "The Liberator" at the Senate Square in Helsinki, by sculptor Walter Runeberg. Erected in 1894, when Finland was still a Russian grand duchy.
The Monument to the Tsar Liberator in the centre of Sofia, the capital of Bulgaria
Imam Shamil surrendered to Count Baryatinsky on 25 August 1859.
In 1877, Russian general Iosif Gurko liberated Veliko Tarnovo, ending the 480-year rule of the Ottoman Empire.
The explosion killed one of the Cossacks and wounded the driver.
The assassination of Alexander II, drawing by G. Broling, 1881
The Church of the Savior on Blood was built on the site of Alexander II's assassination.
Alexander II, also known as the Grand Duke of Finland, was well regarded among the majority of Finns. Statue of Alexander II at the Senate Square in Helsinki, Finland, flowered on 13 March 1899, the day of the commemoration of the emperor's death.
Emperor Alexander II and his wife, Empress Maria, with their son, the future Alexander III by Sergei Lvovich Levitsky 1870
Tsar Alexander II, photo by Sergei Lvovich Levitsky, 1881 (The Di Rocco Wieler Private Collection, Toronto, Canada)
Lesser Coat of Arms of the Russian Empire
Portrait of Alexander II, 1856
Portrait of Emperor Alexander II wearing the greatcoat and cap of the Imperial Horse-Guards Regiment. c. 1865
Alexander II, by Sergei Lvovich Levitsky, 1860 (The Di Rocco Wieler Private Collection, Toronto, Canada)
Alexander II, portrait by Konstantin Makovsky. 1881
The Monument to the Tsar Liberator in Sofia commemorates Alexander II's decisive role in the Liberation of Bulgaria from Ottoman rule during the Russo-Turkish War of 1877–78.
A monument to Alexander II in Częstochowa, the spiritual heart of Poland.
A monument to Alexander II in Plovdiv, Bulgaria.

After Alexander II became Emperor of Russia and King of Poland in 1855, he substantially relaxed the strict and repressive regime that had been imposed on Congress Poland after the November Uprising of 1830–1831.