Valentin Serov - After suppression, 1905.
Here Tsar Nicholas II with a tennis racket under his arm (he was a passionate tennis player) awards the generals for suppressing the popular revolt. The row behind seems to be corpses, and the person in the carriage looks like the Tsarina.
During the first russian revolution Serov made several critical drawings. Serov did not support authority’s actions though he  portrayed the members of the imperial family several years before that. (And since 1905 he refused such offers). 

Valentin Serov - After suppression, 1905.

Here Tsar Nicholas II with a tennis racket under his arm (he was a passionate tennis player) awards the generals for suppressing the popular revolt. The row behind seems to be corpses, and the person in the carriage looks like the Tsarina.

During the first russian revolution Serov made several critical drawings. Serov did not support authority’s actions though he  portrayed the members of the imperial family several years before that. (And since 1905 he refused such offers). 

During WWII the Kremlin was disguised as living houses so it was not destroyed by bombardment.  Golden domes of the churches were painted grey,  the green roofs of the towers - brown. The walls were decorated with false facades. Wooden construction were erected inside. 

On the second photo you can see the disguised Mausoleum, I remember that in childhood I was told this story by WWII veteran and was so amazed that couldn’t believe in it.