a family of Russian state figures of the late 19th and early 20th centuries.

Fedor Fedorovich Trepov. Born 1812; died 1889. Adjutant general (1867); general of the cavalry (1878).

F. F. Trepov served as ober-politsmeister (head of the city police administration) and gradonachal’nik (governor of the city and surrounding area) of St. Petersburg from 1866 to 1878. On his orders the imprisoned revolutionary Bogoliubov (A. S. Emel’-ianov) was flogged. For this act V. I. Zasulich shot and wounded Trepov on Jan. 24,1878.

Dmitrii Fedorovich Trepov. Born Dec. 2 (14), 1855, in St. Petersburg; died there Sept. 2 (15), 1906. Major general (1900). Son of Fedor Fedorovich Trepov.

After graduating from the Corps of Pages, D. F. Trepov joined a life guards unit. In 1896 he became ober-politsmeister of Moscow. Trepov was a supporter of the idea of “police socialism” (seeZUBATOVSHCHINA). He became governor-general of St. Petersburg on Jan. 11, 1905, and in April he assumed the posts of assistant minister of the interior, head of the Police Department of the Ministry of the Interior, and commander of the Corps of Gendarmes; he was appointed commandant of Peterhof in October 1905 and commandant of the Winter Palace in November of the same year. On Oct. 14,1905, during the October All-Russian Political Strike of 1905, Trepov ordered the troops “not to fire blanks and not to spare cartridges.” V. I. Lenin called him “one of the most hated servitors of tsarism in the whole of Russia” (Poln. sobr. soch., 5th ed., vol. 9, p. 238).

Aleksandr Fedorovich Trepov. Born Sept. 18 (30), 1862, in Kiev; died 1928, in Nice. Son of Fedor Fedorovich Trepov.

Upon graduation from the Corps of Pages, A. F. Trepov joined a life guards unit. In 1889 he entered state service. He became an assistant to the chief secretary of a department of the Council of State in 1889, a senator in 1906, and a member of the Council of State in 1914. In August 1915 he was named a member of the Special Conference on Defense, and in October 1915 he became chief administrator of the Ministry of Railroad Transport; he subsequently became the minister of railroad transport. He was appointed chairman of the Council of Ministers on Nov. 10, 1916, but was dismissed on December 27. Trepov left the country as a White émigré after the October Revolution of 1917.

References in periodicals archive ?
Se dice que para terminar con la amenaza que representaba Rasputin para Rusia, por su enorme poder e influencia en el gobierno de los Romanov, tenian que asesinarlo, pues el intento para persuadirlo por parte del primer ministro Alexander Trepov, quien le ofreciera doscientos mil rublos para que retornara a Siberia, habia sido rechazada la oferta.
In Russia, Vera Zasulich, for instance, was acquitted in a resounding trial, although she admitted that she had tried to kill Colonel Trepov and, moreover, regretted that she had only managed to hurt him.
Trepov giving up his positions simultaneously as governor-general of St.
Trepov, the palace commandant since October 1905, as noted above, and offered a job protecting the emperor.
On the other hand, there was active and important official support from Fedor Fedorovich Trepov, Chief of Police in Saint Petersburg from 1866 and Governor of Saint Petersburg from 1873 to 1878.
Vera Zasulich would appear in the office of the governor of St Petersburg, General Fedor Trepov, during the morning hours when petitioners were granted an audience.
Lo que habia emanado del poder jacobino para instaurar los ideales de la libertad, de la igualdad y de la fraternidad, se convirtio, en 1878, en el arma de las disidencias radicales: durante el proceso de 193 populistas en Rusia, Vera Zassoulitch asesina al general Trepov, gobernador de San Petesburgo.
Petersburg Governor Fedor Trepov and the 1912 trial of Mendel Beilis on ritual murder charges serve as bookends to what was an intermittent string of controversial and highly politicized prosecutions.
Alleged links to ministers and generals such as Trepov and Rennenkampf made for a heady mix of sex and treason (black-market involvement and sabotage; connections to Jews and the executed Colonel Miasoedov).
Petersburg, Fedor Trepov, in 1878, and her subsequent jury trial and acquittal.
Petersburg mayor Fedor Trepov in January and Sergei Stepniak-Kravchinskii assassinated the head of Russia's secret police, Nikolai Mezentsev.
Trepov defended the council against the protests of factory owners like Guzhon (125) or ministers like Sipiagin and Witte on the ground that the council resolved disputes through negotiation, as, for example, with the weavers, who were "the most inclined to riotous behavior because of their immaturity, and dangerous because of their numbers and special cohesiveness.