Synonyms for dubovoy or Related words with dubovoy
Examples of "dubovoy"
was born in Kiliya, Odessa region, then part of the Soviet Union.
(, born 11 March 1976) is a Ukrainian politician that was twice elected the People's Deputy of Ukraine.
The first institutional round of venture financing was led by Mark
of Leapfrog Ventures.
(June 16, 1900 – April 17, 1981) was a Soviet general who specialized in Armoured warfare. He was a Hero of the Soviet Union. He was born in modern Starobilsk Raion, Luhansk Oblast, Ukraine. He was a recipient of the Order of Lenin and the Order of the Red Banner.
retired at the age of 55.
May 7, 2014 Nemirovsky accused Alexandr
of organization of Odessa clashes. In July, the court ordered Nemirovsky to refute this false report.
(; born 5 January 1989) is a Russian professional footballer. He plays for FC Chayka Peschanokopskoye. He made his professional debut in the Russian Second Division in 2008 for FC Nika Krasny Sulin.
Davis formed a new band, The Hanslick Rebellion, in 1995 with
and bassist Mike Keaney. Known for a live show matched in intensity only by the group's backstage in-fighting, the Rebellion self-released the live cassette "the rebellion is here" in 1996. The volatile band imploded and ended in early 1997, reuniting for a tenth anniversary performance at New York's CBGB on September 22, 2005.
As a high-school senior, keyboardist Davis formed the band Skyscape with singer Domenic Maltempi in 1991. Skyscape recorded a CD, "Band Of The Week", two years later. After moving to the Albany area to attend the State University of New York at Albany, Davis performed in a solo capacity, self-releasing a demo tape titled "Jed Has Too Much Free Time". The demo's 33 songs were recorded on a 4-track cassette recorder by Davis and guitarist Alex
in one weekend marathon.
(September 24, 1896 – July 29, 1938) was a Ukrainian-born Soviet army commander. He fought for the Imperial Russian Army in World War I before going over to the Bolsheviks in the subsequent civil war. With fellow Ukrainian Ivan Fedko he secured his hometown for the Red Army. He was a recipient of the Order of the Red Banner. During the Great Purge, he was arrested on August 21, 1937. On July 28, 1938, he was sentenced to death by the Military Collegium of the Supreme Court of the Soviet Union and executed the following day. After the death of Joseph Stalin, he was rehabilitated in 1956.
The corps was reformed between 1 August and 30 September 1943 near Solnechnogorsk in the Moscow Military District. The corps was led by Major General Ivan
. The corps included the 16th, 63rd, and 64th Mechanized Brigades, and the 41st Guards Tank Brigade. On 15 September, the corps was given its battle flag. The self-propelled gun units of the corps were equipped with the SU-76i. On 1 October, the corps became part of the Steppe Front (later the 2nd Ukrainian Front). On 4 October, the corps was loaded onto trains and ten days later arrived at Kharkov. The corps crossed the Dnieper and on 16 October began an attack in the Piatykhatky area, which it helped capture on 19 October. On 6 November,
was wounded and replaced by Major General Fyodor Katkov. From 24 December, the corps fought in the Dnieper–Carpathian Offensive and the Kirovograd Offensive. The corps formed part of the northern shock group during the attack on Kirovograd with the 5th Guards Army. On 5 January the 7th Mechanized Corps and 5th Guards Army broke through the German defenses north of the city. Joined by the 8th Mechanized Corps, the northern shock ground encircled Kirovograd, linking up with the 5th Guards Tank Army. The corps helped capture Kirovograd on 8 January, for which it was thanked by Stavka for its actions. On 15 January the corps was awarded the Order of the Red Banner for its actions.
A rally at 14:00 for national unity was held in Sobornaya Square by about 1,500 people, including many FC Chornomorets Odesa and FC Metalist Kharkiv fans, along with some right-wing Right Sector members, and many ordinary people. Joint marches among the sports fans are a regular tradition before all football matches in the area. As they marched down Deribasovskaya Street, fans of both teams sang the Ukrainian national anthem together, chanted patriotic slogans such as "Odessa, Kharkiv, Ukraine", and sang other songs against Russian President Vladimir Putin. OSCE monitors reported that they saw around one-hundred pro-unity activists in camouflage with sticks and shields participating in the march. There are claims that both Hennadiy Trukhanov, a pro-Russian candidate for mayor of Odessa, and Alexandr
, a pro-Ukrainian who leads Yulia Tymoshenko's election campaign in the city, had placed titushky (paid thugs) in the crowd.
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