Synonyms for mokrousov or Related words with mokrousov

krivov              zubkovfilipp              aliaksei              bahdanovich              sivakov              viktar              mikalai              iurii              vitalii              kolesnichenko              pushkarev              andrii              dmitrij              gavrilenko              smetanin              tchepikov              kudinov              evgueni              shevtsov              sklyar              starodubtsev              evgenij              silchanka              shtyl              muratov              porkhomovskiy              stanislavovich              vasilenko              shepel              pimenov              shipilov              yegorovdmitry              radik              ogorodnikov              potekhin              semenenko              prigoda              vasilij              eugeny              trunenkovmaxim              yurkov              kukharau              zabavskiy              dmytrenko              oleksii              alyabyev              pasichnyk              lemaev              velichko              kamnev             

Examples of "mokrousov"
The monument was opened on June 12, 2009. The authors of the project were M. Lushnikov and V.P. Mokrousov.
Maxim Vladimirovich Mokrousov (; born 4 October 1983) is a bobsledder and former athlete who has competed since 2010.
Ivan Timofeyevich Mokrousov (Russian: Мокроусов Иван Тимофеевич; 4 August 1919 – November 1972) was a Red Army soldier during World War II and Hero of the Soviet Union. Mokrousov was awarded the title Hero of the Soviet Union and the Order of Lenin for his actions during the Chernigov-Pripyat Offensive in September 1943.
Ivan Mokrousov was born on 4 August 1919 in Rakhmanivka village in Kerensky Uyezd of the Penza Governorate to a peasant family. Mokrousov graduated from elementary school and worked on the tractor farm. In October 1939, he was in the Red Army.
With the Alexandrov Ensemble he recorded "Treasured Stone" (music: B. Mokrousov; lyrics A. Zharov), "Poem of the Ukraine" (music: Alexander Alexandrov; lyrics: O. Kolychev), "Dark Eyes" with A. Molostov, trumpet (trad; arr. Dmitri Oleg Yachinov)
Zakharov competed at the 2014 Winter Olympics for Russia. He teamed with Nikolay Khrenkov, Petr Moiseev and Maxim Mokrousov in the Russia-3 sled in the four-man event, finishing 15th.
Boris Mokrousov (; 27 February 1909 — 27 March 1968) was a Soviet composer. In 1948, for four of his songs he was awarded the Stalin Prize. In 1962 he was bestowed the title of Meritorious Art Worker of the Chuvash ASSR.
The author of numerous poetry books, he is best remembered for his poems that were adapted into songs: "The Song of Moscow Defenders" (composer Boris Mokrousov, 1942), "Not a Step Back", T. A. Kuliyev, 1942), "The Song of the Brave Ones" (V. A. Bely, 1941) and, most famously, "Zemlyanka" (Konstantin Listov, 1941).
After the end of World War II, Mokrousov was demobilized. He worked as a mechanic on the Sukhovsky state farm in the Proletarsky District of Rostov Oblast. He died in November 1972 and was buried on the Sukhoi farm in the same district.
Mokrousov was in combat from the beginning of the war on 22 June 1941. In 1943, he joined the Communist Party of the Soviet Union. By September, he was a private in the machine gun company of the 114th Guards Rifle Regiment in the 37th Guards Rifle Division. On the night of 12 September, during the Chernigov-Pripyat Offensive, Mokrousov crossed the Desna River near Novhorod-Siverskyi. He reportedly took the lead in his company and threw grenades into the German trenches. Despite being wounded, he reportedly stayed on the frontline, helping to repulse counterattacks. He was awarded the Order of the Patriotic War 1st class on 31 October for his actions on the night of 12 September. On 15 January 1944, Mokrousov was awarded the title Hero of the Soviet Union and the Order of Lenin for his actions during the battle on the Desna. By April 1945, he was a sergeant in the 221st Guards Rifle Regiment of the 77th Guards Rifle Division. He distinguished himself in two separate actions on 19 and 22 April, for which he was awarded the Order of the Red Star on 30 June.
With the fall of the peninsula to the Germans, the resistance activity of the Soviet partisans, led by A.N. Mokrousov and A.V. Martynov and organized by the NKVD and activists of the Communist Party began. However, Crimean Tatars were banned from joining this movement. Historian J. Otto Pohl has accused Mokrousov and Martynov of incompetence and extreme racism against the Crimean Tatar population. Some Crimean Tatar communists were forced out of their refuges in woodlands by the partisans, which resulted in their execution by the occupying German forces. The partisans specifically targeted and destroyed Crimean Tatar villages; according to Pohl, this was not because of their suspected collaboration but rather a "Slavic animosity against the Tatars". Crimean Tatar villages were also pillaged for food by the partisans.
Together with Andrij Mokrousov, an art and literary critic, he developed the conception of art arrière-garde many years ago and represents it in his art. Along with being a stranger to the mimetic, he cannot be considered to be close to abstract art at the same time. Without reckoning himself as a religious artist or a religious human, he nevertheless remains a faithful adherent of biblical themes (Days of Creation, Book of Job, Scenes from TaNaK).
Vladimir Alexandrovich Nechaev (; 28 July 1908 — 11 April 1969) was a Soviet singer, a lyric tenor. A holder of the title of Meritorious Artist of the RSFSR since 1959. A soloist of the USSR All-State Radio since 1942. The original performer of a number of songs by such composers as Boris Mokrousov, Vasily Solovyov-Sedoi, Matvey Blanter. In 1944 he formed a duet with Vladimir Bunchikov, a highly acclaimed collaboration that continued for 25 years, until Nechaev's death in 1969.
Efrem Borisovich Flaks (; — 17 December 1982) was a Soviet singer (bass). A holder of the title of Meritorious Artist of the RSFSR since 1960. He graduated from the Leningrad Conservatory (vocal class) in 1936, from 1939 to 1942 and from 1950 to 1970 worked as a soloist at the Leningrad Philharmonia, from 1943 to 1950 at the Leningrad Radio. He was the original performer of numerous songs by composers Vasily Solovyov-Sedoi, Matvey Blanter, Boris Mokrousov, etc.
See image here and here. (b.Moscow 12 April 1903; d.Georgia 1 November 1966). (Russian: Георгий Абрамов). Bass soloist. Honoured Artist of Russia (1944). From 1918 to 1928 he worked as a mechanic or plumber in Moscow State University. In 1930 he entered an operatic singing competition on All-Union Radio. As a result of this, from 1931 to 1966 he was soloist of the All-Union Radio and television, taking part in opera productions. He was a concert singer, promoting the works of Soviet composers, and became the definitive singer of songs such as "Roads" (by Novikov), "Treasured Stone", "Single Accordion" (by Mokrousov), and especially "Bryansk Forest" (by Katz)
With the goal of developing amateur art within the ranks of the army and to encourage soldiers' interest in good music, the ensemble grew to 300 performers by 1933, comprising three different forces of a male choir, an orchestra, and an ensemble of dancers. Some sources say that in 1933 there were 19 members; in 1935 there were 135 and in August 1937 in Paris and Prague they were 150. The Red Army Choir became known as a propagator of Soviet songs, performing original compositions by composers such as Vasily Solovyov-Sedoy, Anatoli Novikov, Matvey Blanter and Boris Mokrousov.
With the Alexandrov Ensemble he recorded "Ballad of the Tank" (music: IE Zharkovsky; lyrics: Yuri Kamenetsky; M. Kravchuk) (1951?), "Memoirs of Algiers" (music: B. Muradeli; lyrics: E. Dolmatovskaya), "Duma of the Motherland" (music: S. Tulika; lyrics: V. Malkov), "Stars Lovely Homeland" (music: I. Dunaevsky; lyrics: M. Matusovsky) (1965?), "Nothing Was Said" (music: V.Solovev-Sedoy; lyrics: A. Fatyanov), "On the Rocks, Granite Rocks" (music: B. Terentiev; lyrics: AN Bukin), "Bryansky Partisan Song" duet with E. Belyaev (music: D. Kabalevsky; lyrics: V.Lebedev-Kumach), "Song of the Ballistic Missile" (music: S. Tulika; lyrics: M. Andronov), "Third Battalion" (music: B. Mokrousov; lyrics: A. Fatyanov), "Soldiers Carry Out the Order" (music: O. Feltsman; lyrics: V. Sergeev), "Stenka Razin" (1951/56/63)
Kharitonov only ever sang duets with one person, and that was Bukreev. With the Alexandrov Ensemble from 1953 to 1987/88 Bukreev gained a high reputation and recorded: "Take Soldiers" (music: Y. Milutin; lyrics: M. Lisyansky), "Submariners' Waltz" (music: V. Alexandrov; lyrics: Igor Morozov) (1965), "Rides the Border" (music: B. Muradeli; lyrics: A. Annual), "We Go, We Go Into the Army" duet with P. Bogachev (music: B. Aleksandrov; lyrics: V. Tatarinov), "The Soldier" (music: B. Mokrousov; lyrics: C. Islands), "Our Soldiers" (music: L. Lyadov; lyrics: A. Zharov), "Good Guy" (music: A. Doluhanyan; lyrics: Nekrasova L.), "Song of Prague" (music: M. Blanter; lyrics: Anon) (1960), "At Least" (music: A. Doluhanyan; lyrics: M. Lisyansky), "A Wave" (music: A Doluhanyan; lyrics: M. Lisyansky), "Soldier's Ways" duet with Edward Labkovsky (music: B. Aleksandrov; lyrics: B. Dubrovin), "Russian Accordion" (music: B. Muradeli; lyrics: E. Savinov), "I Took You into the Tundra" (music: M. Fradkin; lyrics: M. Plyatskovsky) (performed 1982),
The division fought in Operation Kutuzov in August as part of the 65th Army's 18th Rifle Corps. On 12 August, the division helped captured Dmitrovsk in cooperation with other units. The division then crossed the Desna River and the Sozh River in September, fighting in the Chernigov-Pripyat Offensive. It fought to expand the Sozh bridgehead until mid-October. During the offensive, telephonist Vasily Bantsekin distinguished himself, for which Bantsekin was posthumously awarded the title Hero of the Soviet Union on 15 January 1944. Machine gun company private Ivan Mokrousov also distinguished himself and was awarded the title Hero of the Soviet Union. On 20 October, the division was transferred to cross the Dnieper northwest of Loyew. 118th Guards Rifle Regiment company commander Lieutenant Vladimir Vladimirov distinguished himself during the Dnieper crossing, for which he was awarded the title Hero of the Soviet Union posthumously. 109th Guards Rifle Regiment company commander Senior Lieutenant Nikolay Shchetinin also distinguished himself and was awarded the title Hero of the Soviet Union on 15 January 1944. During November, it fought in the Gomel-Rechitsa Offensive. The division was awarded the title "Rechitsa" on 18 November for its actions during the capture of Rechitsa in conjunction with the 162nd Rifle Division. During December 1943 and January 1944, the division fought to capture southeastern Belarus. It reportedly distinguished itself in the battles near Kalinkovichi and Mazyr, for which it was awarded the Order of Suvorov 2nd class on 15 January.