peter the great
Peter the Great
"Russia". If you mean to ask 'what is 'country' called in Russian, that is 'страна' (strana). If you mean to ask what a Russian country house is called, that is 'dacha' (in Russian: дача).
A czar (tsar or tzar) was the ruler of old Russia.
That person is called a Czar.
tzar czar zar it is all pronounced the same
I believe you meant Early Russian emperors are called? Tsar occasionally spelled Czar or Tzar in English, Zar in German.
The last Tzar was Nicholas II. The Russian Royal family were subsequently murdered at Ekaterinberg. The word Tzar, Tsar or Czar is derived, as is Kaiser, from Caesar.
No, WWI was
'Tzar' is the Russian word for King, or Emperor- the Tzars were the Imperial rulers of Russia and her dominions, up until the Bolshevik Revolution of 1917.
I don't know what the title Augustus would be in Russian, but the title Tzar (Czar) comes directly from the name Caesar, as does Kaiser in Germany - everybody wanted to be as great as Caesar.
The Tzar, also spelt Tsar or Czar, is, or was the ruler of Russia. The name is derived from Caesar, as is Kaiser in german. The last Tsar was Nicholas II, who was overthrown in 1917 in the Russian Revolution.
Czar Nicholas II
No, the original Ivan the Terrible was a Russian Tzar.
The tzar's were nobles up until 1917 that held the power in Russia.
Russian rulers have had many and varied titles since Rurik established the Russian state. Grand Duke or Grand Prince were both common titles. Ivan III (the Great) was the first to use the title Tsar (Tzar, Csar or Czar), a Russification of the Roman word Caesar. By the time the Romanovs had come to power, it was the standard title applied to all Russian rulers.