Synonyms for kosolapov or Related words with kosolapov

chugainov              bushmanov              kharlachyov              tsymbalar              shtanyuk              arifullin              yanovskiy              solomatin              romaschenko              karatayev              kobelev              gorlukovich              kamoltsev              yakhimovich              maksimenkov              khlestov              kiriakov              borodyuk              cherevchenko              zernov              ostrovskiy              yakubik              chugaynov              podpaly              teryokhin              mashkarin              onopko              smertin              kolotovkin              baidachny              semshov              evseev              kulchiy              tochilin              korniyets              samatov              makhovikov              gurenko              borzenkov              piatnitski              kulkov              ananko              petrushin              prudnikov              pashinin              golovskoy              burchenkov              yeshchenko              vitalii              radimov             

Examples of "kosolapov"
In the late 1950s Kosolapov attended the Art School of the Surikov Moscow Art Institute. Amongst his classmates were Leonid Sokov, Alexander Yulikov, amidst others.
Aleksei Viktorovich Kosolapov () (born 17 March 1971 in Pushkino) is an association football player who has recently played in Kazakhstan for FC Aktobe.
Alexander Kosolapov () (born January 1, 1943, in Moscow, Russia) is an American sculptor and painter. He immigrated to the United States in 1975 and has since lived and worked in New York City.
The editors were Alexander Sidorov (under the pseudonym «Alexej Alexejev») in Moscow and Igor Shelkovsky in Paris. "A-YA" was distributed in the U.S. by Alexander Kosolapov in New York. It consisted of 60 pages in A-4 format. There were 3000 edition copies (the first edition numbered 7000). "A-YA" was printed in both color and black-and-white.
Kosolapov made his debut for Russia on 6 October 1993 in a friendly against Saudi Arabia. He played for Russia in two more friendlies in 1994 and several 1998 FIFA World Cup qualifiers in 1997 (but not in the knockout qualification games against Italy). He scored his only international goal against Israel in a qualifier in June 1997.
After being given private art lessons at the home of influential Russian sculptor V.V. Lishev (1877–1960), from 1954 to 1957 Ney studied at the Art School of the Leningrad Academy of Arts, and later at the Art School of the Surikov Moscow Art Institute from 1957 to 1959. Ney befriended a wide number of progressive-minded art students, now stars of the contemporary Russian art scene such as Alexander Kosolapov, Leonid Sokov, Alexander Yulikov, Lev Nussberg and Vadim Kosmatschof. His relentless efforts in creating strikingly new interpretations of art quickly made the young artist legendary amidst his peers. Artists Alexander Kosolapov and Igor Makarevich, amongst others, recall that Ney played an influential role in their early years.
Pavel Pavlovich Kosolapov () (born February 27, 1980 in Serafimovichsky District, Volgograd Oblast, Russia) is an alleged ethnic Russian islamic terrorist sometimes referenced as "Russian Bin Laden". According to Russian security agency he was the main organizer of the February 2004 Moscow Metro bombing, 2007 Nevsky Express bombing and many smaller terrorist acts in Samara, Voronesh and Moscow Oblast. According to some versions he is also responsible for the 2009 Nevsky Express bombing.
Eduard Viktorovich Kosolapov (; March 27, 1976 – April 18, 2014) was a Russian professional footballer. He last played for an amateur side FC Khimmash Ruzayevka. He made his professional debut in the Russian Second Division in 1994 for FC Svetotekhnika Saransk. He played 3 games and scored 1 goal in the UEFA Intertoto Cup 1997 for FC Dynamo Moscow. He committed suicide by gunshot in April 2014.
In November 2015 the series Ecstatic was exhibited, Marwan again uses his surroundings as his muse as he sets forth two large paintings. Inspired by the likes of Vitaly Komar, Alex Melamid, Wang Guangyi, and Alexander Kosolapov who use communist propaganda symbols as a base to convey a message. However unlike those great artists Marwan is not criticizing the communist drives but rather using the original propaganda posters of Chairman Mao Zedong the founding father of the People's Republic of China, as a backdrop to Lebanize his message.
In the 1994 summer, 26-year-old Lediakhov moved abroad, signing with Spain's Sporting de Gijón. Even though he netted nearly 50 overall goals for the club (17 in four La Liga seasons) whilst showcasing good offensive skills, his eight-year-old stay in Asturias was an inconsistent one, marred by irregular performances and disciplinary problems: he received a six-match ban after a 22 February 2000 match at Albacete Balompié, after assaulting an opponent then repeatedly pushing referee Téllez Sánchez after receiving his marching orders. At the club, he teamed up with compatriots Dmitri Cheryshev (five seasons), Yuri Nikiforov (two) and Alexei Kosolapov (one).
Sokov was born in Mikhalevo in the Tver region, Russia in 1941 and graduated from the Stroganov Institute now called the Moscow School of Art and Industry, in 1969. He emigrated to the United States in 1980. His compositions are in the Pop style, adapted to Socialist Realism through the use of ideology as an object of consumption. He is closely related to the Sots art movement and he has worked with others in that genre including Dmitry Prigov, Alexander Kosolapov, and Rostislav Lebedev.
On 13 August 2007 an intercity passenger train to St Petersburg from Moscow derailed shortly before reaching Malaya Vishera after a bomb explosion. There were 30 injuries and no deaths, and railway traffic was blocked in both directions for a few days. Two men from the Ingushetia region of North Caucasus, Salambek Dzakhkiyev and Maksharip Khidriyev, were charged in relation to this incident. They were acquitted in January 2010 on the terrorism charge, but sentenced to prison terms on related charges. The court decided they delivered the explosives to the person who actually planted them, the leader of the terrorist cell, Pavel Kosolapov, at large at time of the trial, but were not aware how it was going to get used. Dzakhkiyev and his defense lawyer, Magomed Razakov, were also convicted of trying to bribe the investigator. Dzakhkiyev was sentenced to ten years' imprisonment, Khidriyev four years, Razakov two years two months. The acquittal was upheld by the Supreme Court in March 2010.
Artout Project, a.k.a. Artout Escort Agency - an experimental art project created in 2006 by Anton Koslov Mayr with an international group of artists, including theater critic and director of Black Box Theater in Oslo Jon Refsdal Moe, artists Per Platou, Kate Pendry, Ira Waldron, Georgy Ostretsov, Mike Rimbaud, Alexander Kosolapov , Eric Poujeau , Dana Wise, Elena Kovylina, Sena Yoon, Leban and Kleindienst , opera singer Evgeny Nikitin , and others. The project is a part of the Institutional Critique mouvement, but also relies on relational art practices. The ideas behind the project were formulated by Anton Koslov Mayr in his essay "On Art and Domination", Jon Refsdal Moe's "Staging Cultural Prosperity" and Sueli Rolni's "The Geopolitics of Pimping".
In a similar vein, Gorbachev managed to get close advisers elected to the Central Committee. Anatoly Chernyaev (Gorbachev's foreign adviser) and Anatoly Lukyanov, (head of the party's General Department) were promoted to full membership, while Valery Boldin was elected to the 27th Central Committee as a candidate member. Several figures within the Central Academy of Social Sciences, most notably Evgeny Velikhov, were appointed to the Central Committee as candidate members. Notably the 27th Congress did not reelect Richard Kosolapov, the longtime editor of the party's theoretical journal "Kommunist", and was replaced by Ivan Frolov. Several Brezhnev appointed heads of Central Committee departments failed to be reelected to the Central Committee; Ivan Sakhnyuk (Agricultural-Machine Building Department), Kirill Simonov (Transport and Communications Department) and Vasily Shauro (Culture Department). Nikolay Savkin (Administrative Organs Department) and Vladimir Karlov (Agriculture and Food Industry Department) were the two last remaining Central Committee departments heads appointed by Brezhnev. Of the 23 department heads, fourteen were replaced by the 1st Plenary Session. Four leading officials from the Brezhnev era, who retired from the Politburo and the Secretariat at the 27th Congress, were reelected to the Central Committee; Nikolai Tikhonov (former Chairman of the Council of Ministers), Nikolai Baibakov (the former Chairman of the State Planning Committee), Boris Ponomarev (former Head of the International Department) and Vasili Kuznetsov (the former First Deputy Chairman of the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet).