Synonyms for opanas or Related words with opanas

slastion              yosyp              fedir              hryhorovych              dmytrovych              zinoviy              hrebinka              hashchenko              stankovych              yakiv              rylsky              serhii              ivanovych              oleksander              heorhiy              vasylenko              arkadiy              yosypovych              hryhory              grygoriy              arseny              kotsiubynsky              kyrylo              yevdokia              frantsevich              iakov              andriyovych              denysenko              petrovych              mykhailovych              hryhoriy              mykhailo              mykolayovych              murashko              klavdiya              mykhaylovych              mitrofan              narbut              afanasiy              makarenko              tychyna              liudmyla              oleksandrovych              stanislavovich              bortnyansky              sosyura              halyna              litovchenko              filippovich              valentyn             

Examples of "opanas"
In 1910, Opanas Slastion painted two portraits of the "kobzar".
Vasyl was a son of Opanas Demianovych Yanovsky (1739-1798) and Tetiana Semenivna Lyzohub (1760-1826).
Opanas Georgievych (Heorhiiovych) Slastion () (1855–1933) was a Ukrainian graphic artist, painter, and ethnographer.
As an architect, Opanas Slastion was one of the founding fathers of the "Ukrainian Modern" style in architecture.
In 1905 Opanas Slastion painted a portrait of Hashchenko and noted that Hashchenko knew four "dumy" (sung epic poems).
Tkachenko's repertoire consisted mainly of songs. Opanas Slastion wrote in 1906 that he knew three "dumy" (sung epic poems):
Members included Taras Shevchenko, Panteleimon Kulish, Yurii Andruzky, Vasyl Bilozersky, Mykola Hulak, Opanas Markovych, Oleksander Navrotsky, O. Petrov, Ivan Posiada, Dmytro Pylchykov, and M. Savych.
Mykhailo Kravchenko's last bandura was given to Opanas Slastion who gave it to the Myrhorod ethnographic museum where it lies today.
Panas (Opanas) Vasylyovych Fedenko (born 1893, Veseli Terny (today part of Kryvyi Rih), d. 1981 in Munich) was a Ukrainian politician and historian.
During her life, she collected and published more than 100 Ukrainian folk tales and over 1200 folk proverbs. She also authored research and memoirs on Opanas Markovych, Leonid Hlibov, Ivan Franko, and Borys Hrinchenko, among others.
In 1953 the factory began to manufacture 100 banduras a month. In 1954, they began to making banduras designed by Ivan Skliar]]. This serially made instrument had no mechanism, and the form was based on a design by Opanas Slastion.
Daughter of Ivan Skoropadsky, Iryna was married to Semen Yukhymovych Lyzohub (brother of Yakiv Lyzohub) and had a son Semen Semenovych Lyzohub. Semen Lyzohub had a daughter Tetyana who married Opanas Hohol-Yanovsky, a grandfather of Nikolai Gogol (Mykola Hohol).
Danylo Fedorovych Pika (1901–1941) was one of the founders of the Poltava Bandurist Capella. Initially he learned to play the bandura from Opanas Slastion in Myrhorod. Pika was one of the more talented players of the capella and also wrote out a number of interesting arrangements.
The film begins with the final moments of grandfather Semyon (Simon) Opanas beneath a pear tree. Next local kulaks, including Arkhyp Bilokin, contemplate the process of collectivization and declare their resistance to it, while elsewhere Semyon's grandson Vasyl (Basil) and his komsomol friends also meet to discuss collectivization, although his father is skeptical.
On April 18, 1918 it was disbanded and reorganized together with the Central Executive Committee into the Povstanburo (Insurgency Bureau). The bureau consisted of nine members: four were bolsheviks (Andriy Bubnov, Volodymyr Zatonsky, Heorhiy Pyatakov, Mykola Skrypnyk), four - left SRs (Serhiy Mstyslavsky, Opanas Sieverov-Odoyevsky, M.S
Born Eduard Dzyubin (; ) in Odessa, most of his creative career took place in Moscow. After his early death from asthma, his friends helped to publish several of his works posthumously to provide financial assistance to his family. Isaak Babel, for example, planned to write a screenplay based on Bagritsky's long poem "Duma about Opanas" (the script was never finished and was eventually lost).
In 1964 Zubchenko, Gorska, Opanas Zalyvakha, Semykina and Sevruk made "Shevchenko. Mother", a stained glass window for the lobby of the Red building of the Kiev National University. As the work was considered "ideologically hostile", the university's authorities ordered to destroy it.
M. Nomys’ most prominent work is "Ukrainian proverbs, sayings and so on. Collections of Opanas Markovych and others. Edited by M. Nomys" (St. Petersburg, 1864). The book contains more than 14.5 thousands proverbs, 505 riddles and other folklore pieces. It also includes records of Stepan Rudanskyi, Vasyl Bilozerskyi, Panteleimon Kulish, Marko Vovchok and others.
The Ukrainian Party of Socialist-Independists demanded immediate proclamation of the independence of Ukraine and recognized the social program where land had to belong to agriculturists (peasants), while factories - to workers. The party stood in opposition to the government of the Central Council of Ukraine criticizing it land policy and liberal attitude towards minorities. In the Ukrainian State it also was critical to official policy of the government and belong to the initiators of creation of the Ukrainian National State Union (May 1918), took part in the Ukrainian National Union and had its representative in the Directorate of Ukraine (Opanas Andriyevsky). On August 11, 1918 according to the party's Central Committee statement Opanas Andriyevsky was appointed as a provisional chairman of the party. The party delegated Andriyevsky and S.Makarenko (provisionally) to the Ukrainian National Union.
The first three "dumy" were recorded on phonograph by Opanas Slastion and sent to Filaret Kolessa in Lviv. Filaret Kolessa wrote that : "In his recitations, sung with a nice baritone, we hear the importance of the recitative above the melody. The singing and playing of Stepan Pasiuha makes a nice artistic impression."