Synonyms for bozhe or Related words with bozhe

khrani              tsarya              gospodi              pripev              muzh              toboyu              mechty              rodnaya              alitis              mnogo              budut              izlel              kogda              solntse              skazka              lyubit              russkogo              chetyre              narodov              lyubvi              schast              theou              vosem              smert              dvadtsat              krov              voyny              vsegda              dushi              sovetskoy              shurika              mavet              njene              kolku              devet              narodnykh              radyans              sinun              odna              cveti              byli              velikoy              voiny              morskogo              grafa              magla              vsyo              yksi              rodnoj              niech             

Examples of "bozhe"
In 1833, "The Prayer of Russians" was replaced with "God Save the Tsar" ("Bozhe, tsarya khrani"). The two songs both start with the same words "Bozhe, tsarya khrani" but differ after that.
Natalia Anatolievna Rudina (, born Minyaeva, , 31 March 1974 in Dzerzhinsk, USSR), better known by stage name Natali (), is a Russian singer and songwriter, best known for her 1997 song "Veter s morya dul" (Ветер с моря дул; "Wind Was Blowing From Sea"), and for 2013 song "O bozhe, kakoy muzhchina!" (О Боже, какой мужчина!; "Oh My God, What a Man!").
Alexei Fyodorovich Lvov (Russian: "Алексей Фёдорович Львов") (June 5, 1799 in Reval–December 28, 1870 in Romainiai (now Kaunas) was a Russian composer. He composed the imperial Russian national anthem "Bozhe, tsarya khrani" (also known as "God Save the Tsar"). He wrote the opera "Undine" in 1846. He was entombed in the Pažaislis Monastery, Kaunas (Lithuania).
"God Save the Tsar!" (; transliteration: Bozhe, Tsarya khrani!) was the national anthem of the former Russian Empire. The song was chosen from a competition held in 1833 and was first performed on 18 December 1833. The composer was violinist Alexei Lvov, and the lyrics were by the court poet Vasily Zhukovsky. It was the anthem until the Russian Revolution of 1917, after which "Worker's Marseillaise" was adopted as the new national anthem until the overthrow of the Russian Provisional Government.
Lvov's cousin Fyodor Petrovich Lvov (1766–1836), a composer, headed the Imperial Capella in Saint Petersburg. Fyodor's son Aleksey Fyodorovich Lvov (1799–1870) followed in his father's step and inherited his chair at the Imperial Chapel, but is better knovn as the author of the imperial Russian national anthem "God Save The Tsar!" (Bozhe, tsarya khrani). Hector Berlioz called Aleksey Lvov "an eminent musician, who is both virtuoso and composer. His talent as a violinist is remarkable, and his latest work, "Ondine", contains beauties of the highest order..." Aleksey Lvov also ventured into ethnography, focusing on the historical liturgical singing, and even attempted to enforce, in vain, his vision of historical truth in church music.