I visited the exhibition on the 26. November. I really enjoyed it.
It started with the Prologue, a world map with Russia and Württemberg, a table with five chairs (For the five Grand Duchesses, Queens and Empress) and a great Ahnentafel with the Romanow-Württemberg relations.
Then there a five rooms for each of the women.
Starting in room 1 with Empress Maria Feodorowna (Sophie Dorothee of Württemberg) who married Emperor Paul I.
For the first time ever out of Russia her coronation robe in shown here. Also a balldress. Many portraits of Maria Feo., but also of Katahrina the Great and Friedrich the Great.
The second room is for Königin Katharina (Pawlowna), who became Queen of Württemberg for only three years.
Her teaset out of pure gold is so marvellous. Portraits and Busts of Katharina and her husband König Wilhelm I. And also some of her Icons and church things.
In the third room (the smallest of all) is Grand Duchess Elena Pawlowna (Charlotte of Württemberg) shown.
Many pictures, and the medal for her commitment against Serfdom in Russia.
The next room is dedicated to Königin Olga (Nikolajewna) the wife of König Karl I.
I loved the three Winterhalter paintings of Olga in here. Even the Prunkbett (state bed) a wedding gift for Olga and Karl is exhibited. The great dowry with vases, silverware est. is not from Olga but from her sister Adini (Alexandra Nikolajewna). A displayed russian court dress is also not from Olga but of her niece Maria Maximiliowna (Leuchtenberg).
Herzogin Wera, the last of the Romanow-Württemberg women, is in the second last room. She came as a child to Württemberg was adopted by Olga and Karl.
Here are furnitures from Weras property. Paintings from Wera, her aunt and adoptive mother Königin Olga and of course Weras children Olga and Elsa. Many, many photos are shown here.
Some have wrong identifications ("Wera with her mother and sister" but on the pic is Alexandra Josefowna "Sanny" with her daughter Queen Olga Konstantinowna of Greece and her daughter-in-law Elisabeth "Mawra", "Wera with her children and grandchildren" but there is Irene of Prussia (Hessen u. b. Rhein) with her sons which are not mentioned...)
The last (small) room is Epilogue, Revolution and war. Death of many Romanows and abdication of König Wilhem II.
At every exhibition piece is a number, you have to look in the exhibition booklet for explanations. You get also an Audio Guide, but only for a few things.
At the beginning in every room is a plate with german/russian/english text like: Empress..lived..married..died.
But almost all is in german, I think non-german speakers only get guided tours through the exhibition. Even the catalog is only in german.