Examples of Students Essays

Beklemishev, V. Pahomova – Abstract

Vasily Pahomova
— the commandant of Saratov
in the years 1722-1727 and, after a break, from 1737 to
1 Dec 1744.

In 1718 was built
the line of fortifications, which restricted raids
Tatars. So is this ruin which
happened in 1717, could not be.
In the Volga region began arriving new people.
At that time komendantova

In 1722, Saratov
to meet the Kalmyk Khan Aukai for
an Alliance against the Turks[2]
arrives the Emperor Peter I on the way to
The Caspian sea. Beklemishev arranged
gala reception: the Royal family
approached the city in the night in Struga, and
Beklemishev ordered along the banks of the Volga
(Sokolova Gora and Green island)
burning tar barrels and straw.[3].
For the reception of the Emperor a hundred yards from
The Volga was built a special wooden
house, around which are gathered the next morning
almost all the inhabitants of the city.[3] Peter
I talked with many of them, visited
Trinity Cathedral. According to legend, seeing
workers from the construction ubelivable
the bell tower of the Cathedral and sleeping in the shade, Peter
I personally beat them with his
cane. After a while arrived
Ayuka with my wife, children and retinue, negotiations
were successful.[3] For the warm welcome Peter
I granted Beklemishevo “for fun and
hunting” husel’s’ke island, which
popularly called by Beklemishevi.[1]

In 1727 Ivan Kirilov
completed his work “a Flourishing state
All-Russian state”, according to the description
from which you can judge the state
Saratov when Beklemisheva. He had
earthen shaft.[3] the city was
the magistrate, where he worked two
the ratman.[3] were stationery with
special Ministers, as well as the fortress
office, where he was involved in one
the overseer and one scribe.[3]In
the city’s population fiskal Ivan Durasov.[3]
There were five churches and two monasteries.[3]
The population was large enough
the time and was about 3000
residents, most of whom, 1596
man, belonged to merchant
class.[3] the inhabitants of the city traded
on the Left Bank of the Volga Kalmyks.[3]

The Board Beklemishev
happened an unhappy incident: 8
Jul 1738 began in three hours the night
the fire destroyed almost the entire city.[3]

In 1741 the city
a short time was Basil
Tatishchev, who led in the years 1739-1741
Kalmyk Commission,
of which was to improve relations
with the Kalmyks.[3] 15 Dec 1741
Tatishchev was appointed Astrakhan
Governor (Saratov at that time was
part of the Astrakhan province).[3]

In the years 1742-1743 special
Commission on search for the fugitive was caught
near Saratov five thousand
fugitive soldiers, Dragoons, sailors, and

Beklemishev was born
from Nizhny Novgorod noble family. Have
he was the brother of Nicephorus, Saratov
Governor in the years 1707-1713, as well as sister
Avdotya. He had “at that time
rare and huge” house near Spiritual
Seminary.[1] he was Buried on
the churchyard of Holy cross women’s
monastery in hollowed-out oak coffin,
covered Burgundy silk cloth.[1]
His clothes — “silk camisole
brown, collar tie
from the same matter, on Board a wide
brocade lace with black lapels and
brocade buttons of the tonsils.
On chest dark amber color cross
with the image of the crucifixion on the red
the silk ribbon. On the feet boots,
there is a high cavalry boots” —
well preserved.[1] according to
all, it was a very
the churchyard with the grave was destroyed
the early 1930-ies.[1]

Beklemishev was the first
Saratov commandant, who
precisely known years of his life.[1]


  1. Beklemishev
    Vasily Pahomova (Rus.).

  2. M.
    V. Bulychev, A. V. Voronezh, E. K. Maksimov,
    V. P. Tothfalusi.
    Further development
    feudal Russia. Saratov region, in
    the first half of the XVIII century // History
    Saratov region since ancient times
    till 1917. — 2nd ed. Rev., additional.. —
    Saratov: publishing house of the Volga
    “Children’s book”, 2000. P. 55. — 416 p
    — ISBN 5-8270-0184-8

  3. Z. E. Gusakova, G.
    A. Jakovic, B. L. Petrov.
    From the walled city
    to provincial city // Your four
    century, city. — Saratov: Volga
    book publishing house, 1990. — P. 18-20.
    — 296 p. — ISBN 5-7633-0253-2