Synonyms for babchenko or Related words with babchenko

muratov              porkhomovskiy              babichev              gritsenko              samoilov              sarkisov              klimenko              pereverzev              yermakov              gavrilenko              koshelev              ogorodnikov              panchenko              grigorevich              vorobyov              lovchev              shevtsov              prokofyev              antipov              bokov              bahdanovich              puzanov              osokin              boiko              ryzhenkov              belikov              averyanov              mashchenko              tsarev              naumovich              bocharov              mokrousov              mikalai              vedenin              lazarevich              evgenyevich              borzenkov              dudarev              polishchuk              stolyarov              filippovich              pukhov              zernov              mogilevsky              valentinovich              polischuk              gennadievich              velichko              kolganov              kapralov             

Examples of "babchenko"
Leading "new realists" include Ilja Stogoff, Zakhar Prilepin, Alexander Karasyov, Arkadi Babchenko, Vladimir Lorchenkov, Alexander Snegiryov and the political author Sergej Shargunov.
Aleksandr Babchenko (; born December 9, 1971 in Bishkek) is a Kyrgyzstani sport shooter. He has been selected to compete for Kyrgyzstan in rifle shooting at the 2004 Summer Olympics, and has achieved numerous top ten finishes in a major international competition, spanning the Asian Games, and the Asian Championships. Babchenko trains under his longtime coach Sergey Nikishov for the national team, while serving in the army.
Alexander Karasyov, like Arkadi Babchenko and Zakhar Prilepin, is considered a representative of the Russian "New Realism" movement of the 21st century, continuing the tradition of the "lieutenants' prose" of the 1960s and 1970s and military prose of the 1990s.
Babchenko qualified as a lone shooter for the Kyrgyz squad in rifle shooting at the 2004 Summer Olympics in Athens. He had been granted an Olympic invitation for his country in the 10 m air rifle by ISSF and IOC, having registered a minimum qualifying score of 593 from his outside-final finish at the Worlds two years earlier. Babchenko started off with his signature event, the 10 m air rifle, where he shot an ill-fated 588 out of a possible 600 to finish in a two-way tie with Sweden's Marcus Åkerholm for thirty-third position. Four days later, Babchenko came up with a much substantial aim to get 591 in the qualifying round of the 50 m rifle prone, vaulting him up to twenty-fourth from his dismal air rifle feat. In his third and last event, the 50 m rifle 3 positions, Babchenko rounded out the 40-shooter field to last place with a qualifying score of 1130 points (393 in prone, 364 in standing, and 373 in the kneeling).
In the 2000s, the following authors have been published: Maxim Amelin, Arkadi Babchenko, Dmitry Bak, Vladimir Berezin, Dmitry Bykov, Dmitry Danilov, Vladimir Gandelsman, Alisa Ganieva, Alexander Ilichevsky, Alexander Karasyov, Leonid Kostyukov, Yuri Kublanovsky, Alexander Kushner, Yulia Latynina, Vladimir Makanin, Anatoly Nayman, Yevgeni Popov, Zakhar Prilepin, Valery Pustovaya, Sergey Soloukh, Andrei Volos, Oleg Yermakov and others.
"War and Peace - 2001." Prose, drama. - Moscow: OGI, 2002. The collection includes works by the winners and finalists, "Debut-2001" in the nominations "Small prose", "Drama" and "Comedy in the literature." Denis Osokin Arkady Babchenko, Aleksey Lukyanov, Vladimir Lorchenkov Anastasia Kopman, Alexander Silaev, Svetlana Savina, Sergei Kaluzhanov.
From 1970 the Bandurist Ensemble toured the eastern states in Australia with concerts and performances and as a quartet performed in Perth, Hobart, Adelaide, Melbourne and Geelong. In 1978 the quartet recorded an LP entitled "Bandura and Song". The members of the quartet were Neonila Babchenko-Deriashnyj (soprano), Lidia Deriashnyj-Beal (alto) and Peter Chochula (bass).
The association has 300 members from Nakhodka and other cities and areas of Primorski Krai, among whom are members of the Union of Writers of Russia, including: Gennady Fokin, Nikolay Tertyshnyj, Alexander Bykov, Elena Tatarenko, Svetlana Simonova, Anna Tarabrina, Valenitina Bardina, Stanislav Kabelev, Gennady Bogdankevich, Vladimir Janov, Dmitry Babchenko, Nina Ivanova, Vera Lisitsina, Yury Naumov, Valentin Dudkin, Nastja Popova, Nina Ivanova, Elena Katrevich, Julia Vorobyova, Inna Ulezko, Vasilina Shilnikova, Vasily Tarasenko, Vladimir Maratkanov (a member of the Union of Artists of Russia).
In June 1974, finding itself somewhat vocally incomplete, the Ensemble could not celebrate its 10th anniversary with a concert, instead a low key social event took place. Unfortunately, experienced singer-bandurist Lesia Bilash was given a teaching position in country NSW. But simultaneously, a young university student - Peter Chochula with a bass voice showing great potential began to study the art through private tuition from Deriashnyj. Working enthusiastically through 1975, the group developed a good blend with the voices of the four existing members - Neonila Babchenko-Deriashnyj (soprano), Lidia Deriashnyj-Di-Scullo (Alto), Peter Deriashnyj (tenor) and Peter Chochula (bass).
The Russian military intervention in Ukraine and the occupation of Crimea, in 2014, led to a reinforcement of propaganda and disinformation from state-owned media outlets, including by altered or misidentified images, stories that were distorted or invented from scratch. Russian authorities also kept using paid commentators to influence online contents and comments related to the conflict. According to war reporter and veteran of the First Chechen War Arkadiy Babchenko, Russian mass media played a significant role in actually starting the war in Donbass stating that "this is the first war in history started exclusively by Goebbels-like propaganda".
Åkerholm qualified for the Swedish team in the men's 10 m air rifle at the 2004 Summer Olympics in Athens. He managed to get a minimum qualifying score of 594 to gain an Olympic quota place and join with fellow marksman Sven Haglund for Sweden, following his outside-final finish at the Worlds two years earlier. Åkerholm shot a steady 588 out of a possible 600 to tie for thirty-third position with Kyrgyzstan's Aleksandr Babchenko in the qualifying round, failing to reach the Olympic final and trailing Haglund throughout the phase by just a single point.
A few days after he was declared wanted in Russia, "Gazeta" reported that Yamadayev was participating in military actions in the outskirts of Tskhinvali in the Georgia's breakway Republic of South Ossetia. "Novaya Gazeta" military correspondent Arkady Babchenko accompanied Yamadayev and his remaining loyal men in Georgia. Following the war, on 22 August, "RIA Novosti" reported Yamadayev was officially dismissed from his post as commander of the Vostok battalion in Chechnya. On the same day, the search for Yamadayev was stopped, officially because the Chechen MVD had established his whereabouts (according to investigatory bodies, Yamadayev was in Moscow).
The end of the 20th century was a difficult period for Russian literature, with few distinct voices. Among the most discussed authors of this period were Victor Pelevin, who gained popularity with short stories and novels, novelist and playwright Vladimir Sorokin, and the poet Dmitri Prigov. In the 21st century, a new generation of Russian authors appeared, differing greatly from the postmodernist Russian prose of the late 20th century, which lead critics to speak about "new realism". Leading "new realists" include Ilja Stogoff, Zakhar Prilepin, Alexander Karasyov, Arkadi Babchenko, Vladimir Lorchenkov, Alexander Snegiryov and the political author Sergej Shargunov.
In Jan. 1976 the quartet's performances came to the attention of recording technician Peter Ilyk after a performance at a Canberra international folk festival. Ilyk suggested the ensemble consider recording its repertoire, especially any fresh compositions or arrangements. The Ensemble embarked on recording an LP with some 12 songs from its repertoire. After some 14 months work the master tape was accidentally erased and recording began a fresh - but with a higher performance standard and much more instrumental and vocal precision and eventually in 1978 the LP entitled "Bandura and Song" was released for sale. The members of the quartet were - Neonila Babchenko-Deriashnyj (Soprano), Lidia Deriashnyj-Beal (alto), Peter Chochula (bass) and Peter Deriashnyj (tenor). The quartet toured Australia with concerts and performances selling its LP to audiences in Perth, Western Australia, Hobart, Adelaide, Melbourne and Geelong.
According to war reporter and veteran of the First Chechen War Arkadiy Babchenko, Russian mass media played a significant role in starting the war in Donbass stating that "this is the first war in history started exclusively by Goebbels-like propaganda". Writing in March 2014 for "", Yekaterina Bolotovskaya said the Russian media was presenting an "apocalyptic" image of Ukraine. After a Russian channel claimed Ukrainians had crucified a child in Slovyansk, the former chief editor of, Galina Timchenko, said, "This is an egregious violation of professional ethics. Not only is there no proof anywhere -- this is not even being questioned." In March 2014, former economic minister Andrei Nechayev wrote, "Our propaganda on state channels is really running wild." In July 2014, Andrei Malgin wrote in "The Moscow Times": "I worked for Soviet newspapers during the terms of four Soviet leaders, from Leonid Brezhnev to Mikhail Gorbachev, and this is the first time the authorities have lied so brazenly and shamelessly. They have truly reached a new low." Boris Nemtsov stated that Vladimir Putin and the directors of Channel One Russia and Rossiya Segodnya employed "Goebbels-style propaganda. If we are talking about the responsibility for spilling both Russian and Ukrainian blood, it lies not only with Putin, but also with such gentlemen as Konstantin Ernst or Dmitry Kiselyov. They operate in accordance with the simple principles of Joseph Goebbels: Play on the emotions; the bigger the lie, the better; lies should be repeated many times." Russian hacker group "Shaltay Boltay" published leaked Kremlin documents telling journalists to justify the Crimean annexation, praise Vladimir Putin's development plans, and depict Ukraine as swarming with fascists. "Delovoi Petersburg" and a journalist interviewed by "Der Spiegel" reported that several "Ukrainian" news sites, such as the "Kharkov News Agency", were based in Russia. The head of the Levada Center, Lev Gudkov, stated, "The successful propaganda campaign we are witnessing here surrounding the Ukraine crisis is unique and highly sophisticated, even compared to Soviet standards." Maksim Trudolyubov, writing in "Vedomosti", said "Today's state-run media in Russia is a continuation of the KGB but much smarter than previous incarnations. They use modern tools, misinformation, confusion, and conflicting signals to prevent any collective responses and actions of citizens." In 2016 Dmitry Kiselyov admitted using fake documents in his program.