" The fourth and youngest daughter, Anastasia, was born in 1901. The idea that she, too, had been unwanted undoubtedly led to Anastasia’s famously roguish behavior. She was the rebel of the family, her small, boyish frame well suited to her wild pursuits. She climbed trees, then refused to come down; terrorized her tutors with practical jokes; and made frequent, often barbed comments at the expense of those around her. Once, when discussing portraits of her children with a visiting artist, the empress declared, “It is Anastasia who will give you trouble.” Gleb Botkin thought Anastasia “witty, vivacious, hopelessly stubborn, delightfully impertinent, and in general a perfect enfant ter-rible,” noting that “she undoubtedly held the record for punishable deeds in her family, for in naughtiness she was a true genius.” Although generally good-natured, Tatiana Botkin recalled that Anastasia also was “full of a good dose of mischief.” This “mischief ”often took the form of purposefully mean-spirited and obnoxious behavior, particularly with her young cousins. One, Princess Nina Georgievna, later declared that Anastasia was “considered nasty to the point of being evil,” and recalled long afternoons of play where she cheated, kicked, and scratched to get her own way, a “frightfully tem-peramental” girl, “wild and rough” who resented any challenge. Short and somewhat overweight, Anastasia was described by one tutor as the only ungraceful member of the imperial family. Her auburn, shoulder-length hair, as Gibbes remembered, “was not wavy and soft, but lay flat on her forehead.” Of all the children, it was Anastasia, as Tatiana Botkin recalled, who had “the most extraordinary blue eyes of the Romanovs, of great luminescence."