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This article has multiple issues. Please help improve it or discuss these issues on the talk page. It needs additional references or sources for verification. Tagged since November 2009. Its tone or style may not reflect the formal tone used on Wikipedia. Tagged since December 2007. Ivan V Tsar of All Russia Reign 7 May 1682 – 8 February 1696 Coronation 25 June 1682 Predecessor Feodor III Successor Peter I Consort Praskovia Saltykova Issue Tsarevna Maria Ivanovna Tsarevna Feodosia Ivanovna Tsarevna Catherine Ivanovna Anna Tsarevna Praskovia Ivanovna Full name Ivan Alekseyevich Romanov House House of Romanov Father Alexis I Mother Maria Miloslavskaya Born 27 August 1666(1666-08-27) Moscow Died 8 February 1696(1696-02-08) (aged 29) Moscow Burial Archangel Cathedral Religion Eastern Orthodox Ivan V Alekseyevich Romanov (Russian: Иван V Алексеевич, 6 September [O.S. 27 August] 1666 — 8 February [O.S. 29 January] 1696) was a joint Tsar of Russia (with his younger half-brother Peter I) who co-reigned between 1682 and 1696. He was the youngest son of Alexis I of Russia and Maria Miloslavskaya. His reign was only formal, since he had serious physical and mental disabilities. He sat still for hours at a time[1] and needed assistance in order to walk. Praskovia Saltykova Portrait by Ivan Nikitin Ivan V was the 11th child of Tsar Alexis. As he was eye-sore and infirm, his capacity for supreme power was challenged by the party of the Naryshkins, who aspired to bring Natalia Naryshkina's son, Peter I, to the throne. Upon the death of Feodor III of Russia in April 1682, their enemies insinuated that the Naryshkins had Ivan strangled, thus fomenting the Moscow Uprising of 1682, which was put to an end only after Ivan was demonstrated by his relatives to the furious crowd. Ivan had a very close relationship with his stepmother and half-brother/co-Tsar Peter. He did not really want to become Tsar but was persuaded to. On 25 June the same year, Ivan and Peter were crowned in the Cathedral of the Dormition as "dvoetsarstvenniki" (double tsars). A special throne with two seats was executed for the occasion (now on display in the Kremlin Armoury). Although Ivan was considered the "senior tsar", actual power was wielded by his elder sister, Sophia Alekseyevna. In 1689, when she realized that power was slipping from her hands, she attempted to raise another riot, speculating that the Naryshkins had destroyed Ivan's crown and were poised to set his room on fire. However, Ivan's tutor, Prince Prozorovsky, persuaded him to change sides, whereupon Ivan declared his allegiance to his brother's cause. During the last decade of his life, Ivan was completely overshadowed by the more energetic Peter I. He spent his days with his wife, Praskovia Saltykova, caring about little but "praying and fasting day and night". Ivan's purported debility did not prevent him from producing robust offspring in the shape of five daughters, one of whom — Anna Ivanovna — would assume the throne in 1730. At the age of 27 he was described by foreign ambassadors as senile, paralytic and almost blind. He died two years later and was interred in the Archangel Cathedral. See also Tsars of Russia family tree For many years Ivan was treated like a puppet ruler of Muscovy. His largest ruling influence was his older sister Sophia. She vied for power along with Ivan and her half brother Peter, and is even blamed for the murders of Peter's mother and immediate family. Due to this and other situations there became tension between the two sides of Tsar Alexis' children. After Ivan's death on January 29, 1696 his half brother Peter I was left to become supreme ruler and Tsar of all of Russia. The struggle for power between the family had finally come to an end, and Peter was left to bring Russia into a new age.[2] Notes ^ Biography of Tsar Ivan V the Ignorant of Russia (1666-1696), half-brother of Peter the Great ^ Thompson, John. Russia and the Soviet Union: An Historical Introduction from the Kievan State to the Present. New Haven, CT; London: Westview Press, 2008 (paperback, ISBN 081334395X). References ^ Biography of Tsar Ivan V the Ignorant of Russia (1666-1696), half-brother of Peter the Great ^ Thompson, John. Russia and the Soviet Union: An Historical Introduction from the Kievan State to the Present. New Haven, CT; London: Westview Press, 2008 (paperback, ISBN 081334395X). Regnal titles Preceded by Feodor III Tsar of Russia with Peter I 1682–1696 Succeeded by Peter I Russian royalty Preceded by Feodor III of Russia Heir to the Russian Throne 1676–1682 Succeeded by Peter I of Russia v · d · eSovereigns of the Vladimir-Suzdal Principality, Grand Principality of Moscow, Tsardom of Russia and the Russian Empire Grand Princes Yuri Dolgorukiy · Andrei I Bogolyubsky · Mikhail of Vladimir · Vsevolod the Big Nest · Yuri II of Vladimir · Konstantin of Rostov · Yuri II of Vladimir (second reign) · Yaroslav II of Vladimir · Sviatoslav III of Vladimir · Andrey II of Vladimir · Alexander Nevsky · Yaroslav of Tver · Vasily of Kostroma · Dmitry of Pereslavl · Andrey of Gorodets · Michael of Tver · Yuri of Moscow · Dmitry the Terrible Eyes · Alexander of Tver · Ivan I · Simeon (the Proud) · Ivan II · Dmitry Donskoy · Vasily I · Vasily II · Ivan III (Ivan the Great) · Vasily III Tsars Ivan IV (Ivan the Terrible) · Simeon Bekbulatovich · Ivan IV (second reign) · Feodor I · Boris Godunov · Feodor II · Dmitry II (False Dmitry I) · Vasili IV · Vladislaus (formally) · Michael I · Alexis · Feodor III · Ivan V and Peter I (co-rulers) · Peter I Emperors and Empresses Peter I (Peter the Great) · Catherine I · Peter II · Anna · Ivan VI · Elizabeth · Peter III · Catherine II (Catherine the Great) · Paul · Alexander I · Nicholas I · Alexander II · Alexander III · Nicholas II v · d · eTsareviches of Russia 1st Generation (Rurikids) Dmitri Ivanovich · Ivan Ivanovich · Feodor I Ivanovich · Vasili Ivanovich · Dmitry Ivanovich · 2nd Generation none 1st Generation (Godunovs) Feodor II Borisovich 1st Generation (Romanovs) Alexei I Romanov · Ivan Mikhailovich · Vasili Mikhailovich 2nd Generation Dmitri Alekseyevich · Alexei Alekseyevich · Feodor III Alekseyevich · Simeon Alekseyevich · Ivan V Alekseyevich · Peter I Alekseyevich 3rd Generation Ilya Fyodorovich · Alexei Petrovich · Alexander Petrovich · Paul Petrovich · Peter Petrovich · Paul Petrovich · Peter Petrovich v · d · ePeople from Russia Leaders and religious Pre-1168 · 1168–1917 · 1922–1991 · 1991–present · RSFSR leaders · General secretaries · Soviet premiers (1st deputies) · Soviet heads of state (and their spouses) · Prime ministers (1st deputies) · Foreign ministers · Prosecutors general · Metropolitans and patriarchs · Saints Military and explorers Field marshals · Soviet marshals · Admirals · Aviators · Cosmonauts Scientists and inventors Aerospace engineers · Astronomers and astrophysicists · Biologists · Chemists · Earth scientists · Electrical engineers · IT developers · Linguists and philologists · Mathematicians · Naval engineers · Physicians and psychologists · Physicists · Weaponry makers Artists and writers Architects · Ballet dancers · Composers · Opera singers · Novelists · Philosophers · Playwrights · Poets Sportspeople Chess players Persondata Name Ivan V of Russia Alternative names Alekseyevich, Ivan V Short description Tsar of Russia Date of birth 6 September 1666 Place of birth Moscow Date of death 8 February 1696 Place of death