Synonyms for moskov or Related words with moskov

imennik              surchadzhiev              grafenauer              smilevski              venelin              lyuben              uzunov              vaclovas              svete              dechko              oraz              beridze              albinas              siliqi              blago              trstenjak              yosif              ferdo              svijetu              dobri              xoxa              aleksej              nikolla              drugom              sofija              justinas              dobrica              pencho              gjoni              naidenov              manov              radosav              prifti              anushavan              ilko              leonardas              bardhi              jelica              dragi              mihal              eugenijus              fabijan              voja              kreslin              kosovac              leskovar              lyudmil              gjika              naumovich              arzumanyan             



Examples of "moskov"
He is a cousin of the film director Tedi Moskov. Moskov is married.
Yordan took a course in budgeting from production manager George Moskov. Yordan later recalled:
On 7 November 2014, Moskov assumed his duties as Minister of Health of Bulgaria, succeeding Miroslav Nenkov.
Aleksandr Aleksandrovich Moskov (; born 9 January 1993) is a Russian football midfielder who last played for FC Tom-2 Tomsk.
Born in Sofia, Moskov is a graduate of the Medical University in the capital city, specializing in anesthesiology and intensive care.
In 2004, Moskov was one of the founding members of the DSB. In 2013, he was elected as the vice-chairman of the party.
The town and the municipality are governed by a Mayor and by the Municipal administration. The current mayor, serving his fifth term () is Vladimir Moskov, from the BSP.
Krasimir 'Krasi' Moskov (born 19 July 1979) is a talk show host in the popular Bulgarian radio Z-Rock, currently lives in Sofia.
Although Michael Süss, Alexey Moskov and David Metzger represent the interests of the Renova Group, all six members of the Board of Directors are independent as defined by the Swiss Code of Best Practice for Corporate Governance.
After the political changes of 1989, Dertliev, together with Atanas Moskov, initiated the reconstruction of the Party of Bulgarian Social Democrats (BSDP). After the Moskov's brief presidency (1989–1990), in 1990 Dertliev became chair of BSDP.
The following table shows three interpretations - one of the earliest versions of the "classical" Turkic one by Zlatarski (1918, adhering closely to Mikkola), one of the most recent "Turkic" versions by Moskov (1988), and the "Iranian" one by Dobrev (1994).
Petar Stefanov Moskov (Bulgarian: Петър Стефанов Москов), born 17 December 1970, is a Bulgarian politician and anesthesiologist, who is currently the Minister of Health of Bulgaria as part of the Second Borisov Government. He is also among the leading members of the Reformist Bloc.
Donev studied acting at NATFIZ, graduating in 1993. Between 1994 and 2009, he was an actor in the Bulgarian Army Theatre (Bulgarian: Театър „Българска армия“). In 2000 and 2001, Donev was part of the cast of the TV show "The Street" (Bulgarian: Улицата), which was directed by Tedy Moskov.
The club was founded on 22 April 1922 at the cafe of Tašo Todorov, where fifty initiators gathered at the founding meeting for the football club Belasica Strumica. According to documents, the first meeting was held on 13 August 1922 with Gjorgi Moskov elected president, Tomi Kujundziev as secretary and Rosto Perov as treasurer.
In the National Theater "Ivan Vazov" Vladimir Karamazov performs also as Christian in "”Cyrano de Bergerac“" by Edmond Rostand and directed by Tedi Moskov (2010), as Joseph Pitt in "”Angels in America“" by Tony Kushner and directed by Desislava Shpatova (2010), as Khlestakov in "”The Inspector General“" by Nikolai Gogol and directed by Marius Kurkinski (2011).
According to the Namelist of Bulgarian Rulers, Vinekh reigned for seven years and was a member of the Vokil (or Ukil) clan (which may be the same family as that of his predecessor). According to the chronology developed by Moskov, Vinekh would have reigned 754–762. Other chronologies date the reign of Vinekh to 756–762 but do not entirely agree with the testimony of the "Imennik".
The Namelist of Bulgarian Rulers states that he belonged to the Ukil (or Vokil) clan and ruled for 17 years. According to the chronology developed by Moskov, Kormisosh would have reigned from 737 to 754. Other chronologies place his reign in 753–756, but cannot be reconciled with the testimony of the "Namelist" (or would require us to assume a long period of co-regency).
The Nominalia of the Bulgarian khans, states that he belonged to the royal Dulo clan and ruled for 15 years. According to the chronology developed by Moskov, Sevar would have reigned 721–737. Other chronologies place his reign in 738–754, but cannot be reconciled with the testimony of the "Namelist". According to historians as Steven Runciman and David Marshall Lang Sevar is the last ruler of the Dulo dynasty, with him died out the lineage of Attila the Hun.
The Nominalia of the Bulgarian khans states that Tervel belonged to the Dulo clan and reigned for 21 years. According to the chronology developed by Moskov, Tervel would have reigned 695–715. Other chronologies place his reign in 701–718 or 700–721, but cannot be reconciled with the testimony of the "Imennik". The testimony of the source and some later traditions allow identifying Tervel as the son and heir of his predecessor Asparukh, who had perhaps died in battle against the Khazars. The Emperor Tervel is a Bulgarian Saint, painted in many medieval and renaissance frescoes in many churches and monasteries in Bulgaria.
The name Ajjar is otherwise completely unattested in the sources, but the Namelist of Bulgarian Rulers contains indications of two damaged records between the entries for Tervel and Sevar. The second of these is the Kormesios of the Byzantine sources, Kormesij. According to the "Ja'far Tarikh", Ajjar was the brother and successor of Tarvil (i.e., Tervel), and the uncle and predecessor of Kermes (i.e., Kormesij). While this testimony cannot be corroborated, it provides a convenient name for one of the lost rulers of the "Namelist". Ajjar would have reigned in 715 according to the chronology developed by Moskov.