Synonyms for filipova or Related words with filipova

tsvetelina              koleva              jekaterina              silviya              mladenova              anastasiia              mariia              krassimira              svetla              dimova              ignatova              nastassia              demireva              zagorcheva              miteva              kirilova              maryia              reztsova              iuliia              reneta              desislava              golovatenko              ginka              yordanova              rangelova              sofiya              alevtina              ivankova              katsiaryna              maevska              rumyana              tetyana              volha              radoslava              antoaneta              marharyta              hristina              vasileva              artamonova              ionela              tsvetanka              nadezda              rusakova              stanislava              smetanina              liliya              anzhela              svitlana              szilvia              zharkova             

Examples of "filipova"
Filipov (), female form Filipova (), is a Bulgarian surname.
Nadiya Filipova (, born 19 October 1959) is a Bulgarian rowing cox.
The mayor of the Northern district is Dr Ina Filipova from the coalition GERB-IMRO – Bulgarian National Movement.
Filipova initially focused on the high jump, but switched to volleyball when she was in grade 9.
Pavlina Ivanovna Filipova (); born December 20, 1975 in Berkovitsa) is a Bulgarian biathlete. Her professional sporting career began in 1996. She has competed in three Winter Olympic Games. In 1998 and 2002, Filipova posted fourth-place finishes in the 15 km individual and 4 x 7.5 km relay, respectively. Filipova also won an individual gold medal for Bulgaria in the 15 km race at the 2006 Biathlon European Championships in Langdorf-Abersee, Germany. In the same year she was awarded a golden badge by the Bulgarian Olympic Committee.
Fedorov arrives in Belgrade for an energy conference. Fournier meets Simpson at his apartment where Alexa attacks them and kills him; but Fournier escapes. Devereaux infiltrates the CIA site Hanley is being held; and Hanley claims Weinstein aided Fedorov and reveals that Fournier is actually Filipova. Mason also discovers the real Fournier died years ago and Filipova stole her identity. Filipova, disguised as a prostitute, goes to Fedorov's hotel room. It is revealed that her family was murdered in front of her by Federov, who raped her later. She surprises Federov but is unable to kill him. As he overpowers her, Devereaux ascends the stairs in the Hotel, shoots the bodyguards, and saves her. Devereaux interrogates Federov, demanding to know the name of the CIA operative involved in the operation. Federov, filmed by Filipova's phone, admits it was Hanley, not Weinstein; and Filipova confirms it. Mason arrives at the hotel but Devereaux and Filipova escape after he knocks out Mason and leaves him Fedorov's recorded confession. However, when Mason and Celia arrive in Langley to present the evidence, they realize that Weinstein has been replaced by Hanley. Devereaux calls Lucy, his and Ulanova's daughter; Hanley answers the phone, having kidnapped her. Devereaux convinces Filipova to go to a train station and wait for him. There, she goes to a public computer to write her story regarding Fedorov. Devereaux meets with Hanley and Mason, stating she will be waiting at a bus station. Mason is tasked to go and recover her. Alexa finds Filipova at the station; but is knocked unconscious by her, who returns, finishes typing and sends it to the press. Hanley reveals his intention to blackmail Federov after he becomes the President, forcing Russia to join NATO against the Middle-East. Celia, Mason's CIA partner, finds the kidnappers' location and he rescues Lucy. He returns to Hanley and helps Devereaux kill Hanley's men and subdue Hanley. Devereaux unites with Lucy and Filipova and they leave on the train.
Later, Filipova testifies at the International Criminal Court against Fedorov, annulling his candidacy. He is later shot in the head by an unknown sniper.
Filipova was a key member of the Bulgarian team that won a bronze medal at the 2011 Women's European Volleyball League.
Strashimira Filipova (Bulgarian Cyrillic: Страшимира Филипова) (born August 18, 1985) is a Bulgarian volleyball player. She represented the Bulgaria national team at the 2005 Women’s European Volleyball Championship, which marked her debut for the national side.
Lyudmila Filipova in her book Dante's Antichthon published in 2010, has the main characters attempt to break the code of the Hidden City (the Quartiere Coppedè ("Coppedè Quarter")), built by Gino in Rome.
Filipova is well-known to the Bulgarian people as a television reporter for two Bulgarian television channels, 7 DAYS and Triada (a local partner of CNN). Since then, Ludmila has published more than 30 articles in Bulgarian newspapers including "24 Hours", "Monitor", "Novinar", and "Economic Life", as well as "Tema", "BusinessWeek", and "Marketing&Media", where she has been editor-in-chief. In 2004, Filipova became a member of the liberal political party Novoto Vreme; in December 2011, she was awarded the Woman of the Year award in the Culture and Art category.
Mariya Filipova () (born ) is a Bulgarian female volleyball player. She is a member of the Bulgaria women's national volleyball team and played for Metal Galați in 2014. She was part of the Bulgarian national team at the 2014 FIVB Volleyball Women's World Championship in Italy.
Andrey was born in Sofia to Asen Galabinov and Polina Filipova. His father is a former national volleyball team player and his mother also played the sport. Andrey's grandfather Yordan Filipov formerly played as a goalkeeper for CSKA Sofia and the Bulgarian national football team. His other grandfather was a volleyball player and coach.
Her youth years were spent with VC CSKA Sofia and she played for their senior team (2001-2003, 2004-2005). She has also donned the colours of the Slavia Sofia volleyball team (2003-2004). Filipova is also a former member of the RC Cannes team.
Lyudmila Orlinova Filipova () (born April 10, 1977) is a Bulgarian novelist and journalist. Since 2006, Filipova has written seven novels, all of which have become best-sellers. In October 2011, a television team from National Geographic filmed a documentary based on the discoveries described in her novel ""The Parchment Maze"". In November 2011, the movies based on her novels "Glass Butterflies" and "Scarlet Gold" won first place in the competition organised by the Bulgarian National Film Center. Her most recent book, "The War of the Letters", was published in 2014 and describes the creation of the Cyrillic script during the Golden Age of Simeon I the Great. It is considered by many critics a unique story about one of the most significant developments in the history of Bulgaria
Lyudmila Filipova was born on 10 April 1977. She is the granddaughter of the former Bulgarian Prime Minister, Grisha Filipov. She graduated from the University of National and World Economy in Sofia with high honors and received a bachelor's degree in 2000. Later, she graduated from City University and received an MBA degree in General Management. Filipova went on to specialise in creative writing at Oxford University in 2009. Later, she worked as a marketing director at a German software company, SAP Bulgaria, where she was the managing director of Desiderata Advertising Agency as well as editor-in-chief of the magazine "Marketing&Media". She has also been commercial director of MEDIMAG-MS, a medical equipment company.
As of 2014, Filipova has written six bestselling novels. Her first novel was "Anatomy of Illusions", published in 2006. This book is one of the most successful stories about the Bulgarian transition period, which began in 1989. It is based on the true story of a boy and a girl during the Bulgarian transition from communism to democracy. It is currently in its sixth edition.
Old Serbian name of the village was "Filipovo" (Филипово). The modified versions of this Serbian name (Filipowa, Filipsdorf, Philipsdorf) were also used by Svabos/Shwoveh. Name was first recorded in the (presumably already modified) form "Filipova" in a document written in the time of the Hungarian King Béla III (1173–1196). Other names used for the village were: Filipovo Selo (in Serbian), Kindlingen, Sankt Philipp (in German), Szentfülöp, Szent-Fülöp (in Hungarian) and Filipovo (in Croatian).
Dhimitër Theodhor Çanço (Tsantso) was a teacher from the village who wrote the historical "Memorandia", a collection of oral transmitted historical facts, as well as documentary facts. The "Memorandia" was written in Greek. The original copy belongs to the person's family. It was copied by two of Canco's nephews and the copy is part of Albanian Archives. In his memoirs, written in Greek, Tcanko defined the local villagers as "Orthodox Christians who speak a Bulgarian dialect". Andre Mazon, an expert in Slavic studies, has published an exceptional source of information it in his "Documents slaves de l'Albanie de Sud, II, pieces complemetaires" (Paris, Institut d'Etudes Slaves, 1965), where Bulgarian scholar Maria Filipova performed the translation from Greek to French.
"At Swim-Two-Birds" has been translated into several languages, including French, German, Italian, Spanish, Dutch, Polish, Hungarian, Romanian and Bulgarian. The French translation, "Swim-Two-Birds", was published in 2002; the Spanish translation, "En Nadar-dos-pájaros," was published in 1989 by Edhasa. The Dutch translation "Tegengif" was made by Bob den Uyl and first published by Meulenhoff in 1974. It was published again in 2010 by Atlas as "Op Twee-Vogel-Wad". The book has been translated into German twice, once in 1966 by Lore Fiedler and subsequently in 2005 by Harry Rowohlt. The book has also been adapted as a German-language film by Austrian director Kurt Palm. The Romanian version is by Adrian Oțoiu and was published in 2005. The Bulgarian translation "Plavashtite Chavki" by Filipina Filipova was published in 2008 by