Synonyms for ivakin or Related words with ivakin

tishchenkooleg              borisovdenis              vodovatov              korshikov              lifanov              shipilov              letnicov              vitalyevich              pushkaryov              romankov              stukalov              mihalachi              volkovaleksey              stanislavovich              selevko              skomorokhov              mazanovgeorgiy              ilichev              buhalovtraicho              khodos              krivov              sivakov              omeltchenko              kruglyakov              mokrousov              rusyayev              onishchenko              borzenkov              vassilievich              bratoev              strizhakov              shtyl              bartenyev              kosolapov              kamnev              sokov              fomichyov              zhilyayev              vovich              nikitovich              danilchenko              starodubtsev              evgenevich              kudinov              gennadyevich              lemaev              valentinovich              kozmich              bugrov              avdeev             

Examples of "ivakin"
Anton Ivakin (born 3 February 1991) is a Russian athlete, pole vaulter.
Valentin Gavrilovich Ivakin () (26 March 1930 – 24 November 2010) was a Soviet football goalkeeper and manager.
Ivakin () is a Russian masculine surname, its feminine counterpart is Ivakina. It may refer to
Sergei Mikhailovich Ivakin (; born May 24, 1981) is a Russian professional football player. In 2009, he played in the Russian Second Division for FC Zodiak-Oskol Stary Oskol.
Nikolai Vladimirovich Ekk () (14 June 1902 – 14 July 1976) was a Soviet film director and screenwriter. "Ekk" was in fact a pseudonym; his real surname was Ivakin ().
Valentin Ivakin was born in Uryupinsk. At the age of 17 without former training in football he joined the local football club Pishevik. In 1952 he was sent for military service to Riga, Latvian SSR where he won the Latvian Higher League title and the Latvian Cup playing with AVN Riga. After the season Ivakin was selected to join Daugava Riga - the top football club in Soviet Latvia. Over two seasons he played 32 matches for Daugava, showing impressive performances which led to him being transferred to one of the top Soviet clubs - CDKA Moscow. In 1957 he moved to another top Moscow side - Spartak Moscow with which he won the Soviet Top League gold in 1958 and 1962, in addition to the Soviet Cup in 1958. At the age of 32 Ivakin had to leave Spartak as it was a usual practice in Soviet football to force footballers to retire at the age of 31-32, however Ivakin moved to FC Shinnik Yaroslavl with which he played until 1967. Ivakin also played one international match for USSR national football team - in a 1-0 victory against China in 1959.
The reconstructed Kremlin was built using the research of Kievan Rus' history: U. Aseev, M. Braychevskiy, G. Ivakin, S. Kilievich, A. Kutovoy, B. Rybakov, M. Tihomirov, P. Tolochko, I. Shevelev, and others.
Upon retiring from playing Ivakin was appointed club director of Shinnik Yaroslavl. In later years he mostly worked with young footballers in Moscow, his only experience coaching a senior club was in 1979 when he was the head coach of second league club FC Spartak Ryazan. From 1986 to 1987 he coached the USSR U-21 national team. He was the first coach of Dmitri Kombarov and Kirill Kombarov.
After Ukraine regained independence in 1991, the demolition of the monastery was deemed a crime and voices started to be heard calling for the monastery's full-scale reconstruction as an important part of the cultural heritage of the Ukrainian people. These plans were approved and carried out in 1997–1998, whereupon the cathedral and belltower were transferred to the Ukrainian Orthodox Church - Kiev Patriarchate. Yuriy Ivakin, the chief archaeologist for the site, said that more than 260 valuable ancient artifacts were recovered during excavations of the site before reconstruction. In addition, a portion of the ancient cathedral, still intact, was uncovered; this today makes up a part of the current cathedral's crypt.
In 1945 a new army football club – FK AVN – was created to replace the former ASK. In the early 1950s it was one of the strongest football clubs in Latvia that won the Latvian league in 1950 and 1952 and the Latvian Cup in 1950–1952. Still it was a completely different club than the former ASK as it Soviet soldiers from different Soviet republics played with it. In 1953 the club was disbanded as a part of the process of eliminating army clubs all over the USSR. The most notable footballer of this era of the club was the goalkeeper Valentin Ivakin who only played with AVN for one year (in 1952), however later he played with top Soviet clubs – CSKA Moscow and Spartak Moscow and even made one international appearance for USSR national football team. It was restored just a year later and earned promotion to the top league at the end of the 1954 season. Just one year later it was renamed to ASK Riga.