Synonyms for kudinov or Related words with kudinov

krivov              kosolapov              lovchev              ogorodnikov              pedan              klimenko              kulkov              prudnikov              yerokhin              rudyk              matviychuk              panchenko              kovshov              starodubtsev              shturbabin              naumkin              shtyl              kiriakov              karatayev              savrasenko              yanovskiy              mikalai              sivakov              yevseyev              porkhomovskiy              shevtsov              oleksii              letnicov              prigoda              olexiy              shchedov              bahdanovich              kolobkov              prokopenko              muravyev              yuran              makhov              dmytrenko              olegovich              pereverzev              kamnev              shalimov              volnov              vitalyevich              khristov              stolyarov              vasilenko              radionov              tretyak              danilchenko             

Examples of "kudinov"
Roman Kudinov (born June 23, 1992) is a Russian professional ice hockey defenceman.
Dmitri Anatolyevich Kudinov (; born 17 March 1971) is a former Russian football player.
Yuri (Yury) Kudinov () (born 27 February 1979 in Volgograd) is a long distance swimmer from Russia.
Kudinov died on 11 February 2017, six days prior to his 48th birthday, in Astrakhan.
Kudinov played with HC Vityaz Podolsk of the Kontinental Hockey League (KHL) during the 2012–13 season.
Vasily Kudinov (17 February 1969 – 11 February 2017) was a Russian handball player, born in Ilyinka, Astrakhan Oblast, Russian SFSR.
Dmitri Ivanovich Kudinov (; born 14 November 1985) is a Russian football manager. He manages FC Krasnodar-2.
Sergey Kudinov (born 29 June 1991) is a Russian handball player for Chartres and the Russian national team.
Dmitri Vladimirovich Kudinov (; born 25 August 1985) is a Russian professional footballer. He plays for FC Mika.
Grigori Melekhov is reportedly based on two Cossacks from Veshenskaya, Pavel Nazarovich Kudinov and Kharlampii Vasilyevich Yermakov, who were key figures in the anti-Bolshevist struggle of the upper Don.
Dimitri Vasilyevich Kudinov (; born 8 February 1963 in Tbilisi) is a retired Georgian professional footballer. He made his professional debut in the Soviet Top League in 1982 for FC Dinamo Tbilisi.
Much of the Upper Don region, in 1918, had defected to the Bolsheviks, but as a result of the Red Terror, in 1919, rose up in arms against them, in what was known as the "Veshenskaya Uprising." The main leaders were Pavel Nazarovich Kudinov and Kharlampii Yermakov. They joined forces with the Don Army centered in Novocherkassk, which was commanded by Ataman Afrikan Bogayevsky. These events form an important part of Mikhail Sholokhov's epic, And Quiet Flows the Don. Indeed, for a long time, Kudinov and Yermakov, who appear in the novel, were considered as fictional by the general public.
Earlier in the year (25 March 2007), Kudinov beat Stoychev in the 25 km at the Open Water World Championships, a race which he won in a time of 5 h 16 min 45 s, with Stoychev coming in 6th with a time of 5 h 22 min 55 s.
Komunalnyk had a record of 2 wins, 1 draw and 10 losses scoring 12 goals and having 31 goals scored against them in the thirteen games that they played in. At the end of the 13th round Komunalnyk was in 17th place in the standings. Yuri Kudinov was team's leading goal scorer with 8 goals (3 penalties).
During the Russian Civil War in 1919, the Upper-Don Anti-Bolshevists operated from Vyoshenskaya. The Vyoshenskaya uprising and its leader, Pavel Kudinov, are described in Sholokhov's novel "And Quiet Flows the Don". The rebels had withdrawn from the White Army and joined the Bolsheviks, but rose up in arms because of the Red Terror. They felt betrayed by the Bolsheviks who had promised that the Upper Don would be spared any military action or decossackization. The counter-revolutionaries then united with the Don Army. The uprising failed as the southern front collapsed. Sholokhov also described the conditions during those years in his collection of short stories "Tales of the Don".
The first championship was held in Portugal in June 1994. The host nation had not managed to qualify for any World Championship thus far, and they finished 12th and last after losing all six games, including 21–38 to Romania in the 11th-place play-off. Sweden became the first European champion after defeating Russia by 34–21 in the final, Russia's heaviest loss in their international history. Both teams had gone through the tournament without loss, but Sweden's fast breaks became the key in the final; they scored 14 of their 34 goals on fast breaks. Swedish middle back Magnus Andersson was named the event's best player and Russian left back Vasily Kudinov was top scorer with 50 goals.
In the 1990s the team acquired a number of players that would help them begin their ascent out of the Russian Second Division. Viktor Sebelev, Valery Konovalov and Ruslan Akhidzhak were key players of the early part of the decade with Sergei Ageyev, Vyacheslav Vishnevskiy and Dmitry Kudinov strengthening the team as they made a run on the division championship. In 1996, the team finished 2nd in the division, just falling short of promotion to the Russian First Division. In 1997, Tomsk finally achieved a significant goal when they advanced to the First Division with a strong season. However, the team had a long way to go before they would make another run on a division title.