Dmitri Pavlovich Tatischev

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Dmitri Pavlovich Tatischev

Also Known As: "DmitryTatistcheff", "Dmitri Pavlovich Tatishtev", "Дмитрий Павлович Татищев"
Death: Died in Vienna, Vienna, Austria
Immediate Family:

Son of Павел Сергеевич Tatischev and Мария Яковлевна Arshenevskaya
Husband of Юлия Алексеевна Tatischtschew
Father of Павел Дмитриевич Соломирский and Владимир Дмитриевич Solomirsky
Brother of Сергей Павлович Татищев and Katherina Pavlovna Ouroussoff

Occupation: Russian privy councillor, junker and diploma
Managed by: Private User
Last Updated:

About Dmitri Pavlovich Tatischev

  • ; + painting
  • - there is some information about his ancestors & his 2 children in Russian + painting
  • Knight of the Order of the Golden Fleece - Spanish Branch - 1816

Date of Birth:1767 Date of death: September 16, 1845, Place of death: Vienna


Pavel Tatishchev - (d. 1780)


Maria Y. Arshenevskaya - (1746 - 1833)


Julia Bezobrazov, harvest. Konopka (1785-1834)

his Children (not sure of their mother):

  • Pavel Solomirsky (1801-1861) - Russian - Wikipedia
  • Vladimir Solomirsky (1802-1884)

Dmitry Pavlovich Tatischev (Russian: Дмитрий Павлович Татищев), (born 1767, died 16 September 1845 in Vienna) was a Russian privy councillor, junker and diplomat.

In 1799 he was appointed as a member of the Board of Foreign Affairs, and in 1810 he was appointed as a Senator of the State Council. In June 1802 Tatishchev was appointed an Envoy to the Court of the Kingdom of Naples until February 1803. He returned to Naples as Envoy. He returned to Naples as Envoy in January 1805, staying in the city until 1808. In September 1815 he was appointed as Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary to Spain, with concurrent accreditation to the Dutch royal court, holding these positions until January 1821. From 22 August 1826 to 11 September 1841 he was Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary to Austria.[1]

Tatishchev was a connoisseur of and collector of art, and held in his collection 200 painting and 160 rare gems, which were bequeathed to Tsar Nicholas I.[2]