Synonyms for solomatin or Related words with solomatin

kharlachyov              arifullin              chugainov              chugaynov              tsymbalar              cherevchenko              bushmanov              kobelev              kosolapov              pashinin              yakubik              maksimenkov              gurenko              shtanyuk              evseev              romaschenko              onopko              borodyuk              baidachny              kiriakov              smertin              pudyshev              makhovikov              gorlukovich              vitalii              teryokhin              khlestov              kamoltsev              karatayev              ataulin              maminov              yanovskiy              ostrovskiy              samatov              loskov              podpaly              kolotovkin              golovskoy              semshov              piatnitski              shalimov              kulkov              mashkarin              kostyantyn              kechinov              tetradze              yeshchenko              petrushin              cherchesov              yevriuzhikin             



Examples of "solomatin"
Yegor Yurevich Solomatin (, also transliterated Yegor Yurievich Solomatin; born October 3, 1964) is a member of the State Duma of Russia. He is currently a member of the State Duma's Committee on Budget Issues and Taxes. He is a member of the Liberal Democratic Party of Russia (LDPR) and is its First Deputy Chief. Solomatin has a degree from the Moscow Energy Power Institute.
Commander - Brigade Commander, with 08/12/41, Major General Mikhail Solomatin .
Pavel Olegovich Solomatin (; born 4 April 1993 in Tolyatti) is a Russian football striker. He plays for FC Baltika Kaliningrad.
Her comrade Solomatin is believed to have been her fiancé, and after his death she wrote to her mother:
Ignat Vladimirovich Solomatin (; born August 28, 1988) is a Russian professional football player. In 2009, he played in the Russian Second Division for FC Volochanin-Ratmir Vyshny Volochyok.
Andrei Yuryevich Solomatin () (born 9 September 1975) is a Russian football manager and a former player. He last managed FC Chertanovo Moscow.
While in 73 GvIAP, she often flew as wingman of Alexei Frolovich Solomatin. "Kapitan" Solomatin was a flying ace. He had claimed a total of 39 victories (22 shared), when he flew into the ground, in Pavlonka, and was killed in front of the entire regiment on May 21, while training a new flyer. Lydia was devastated by the crash and wrote a letter to her mother describing how she realized only after Solomatin's death that she had loved him.
It was with 73 IAP that Budanova and Litvyak achieved the bulk of their combat claims. Budanova was selected to fly with Baranov, while squadron commander Alexei Solomatin took Litvyak as wingman.
After graduating from high school in 1975 in Cumberland, Maine, Souther enlisted in the United States Navy and was trained as a photographer. He served on the USS Nimitz (CVN-68) from July 1976 to November 1978. From April 1979 to 1982, he was stationed with the United States Sixth Fleet in Italy, where he married an Italian woman. In Italy in 1980, he was recruited as a Soviet spy by experienced KGB officer Boris Solomatin, who had earlier recruited and handled John Anthony Walker. According to Solomatin, Souther was an ideological spy and not motivated by money.
In August Lelyushenko was summoned by Stalin and charged with forming 22 tank brigades – a new type of formation – which were to be armed with T34 and KV1 tanks. In this capacity he had command over numerous future Soviet ‘leading lights’ of the armoured forces, such as Rotmistrov, Katukov, Solomatin, all of whom were brigade commanders under Lelyushenko.
The novel "Vernis iz Poleta" ("Return from Flight") by Natalya Kravtsova fictionalizes the death of Solomatin, stating that he was killed when he ran out of ammunition while battling with a German Bf 109 fighter plane over his own airfield. In this version, Litvyak and others at the airfield watched the fight and witnessed his death.
The party, at least in the beginning, is best described as Soviet nationalist (nationalist in the sense that they are nostalgic for the Soviet Union). As Yurii Solomatin, a member of parliament, noted in 2000; "we are Soviet communists; we are Soviet people; we are Soviet patriots". The party continues speaking about the existence of a "Soviet people" and "Soviet homeland", and at the beginning, no concessions were given to local, Ukrainian nationalism. There has been no talk of establishing a national communism unique to Ukraine, and the 1st KPU Congress even criticized the notion of establishing a unique "Ukrainian communism". Instead, the KPU has opted promoting Ukraine as a "bi-cultural state". At the 1st KPU Congress, Symonenko told the delegates that "'the interests, rights and specific traits of one nation above those of other nations and nationalities', and in which 'the Ukrainian language' should not be 'over'-privileged, but left alone to enjoy 'its natural development, purged of the imposed language of the diaspora. The Russian language, as the native language of half the population of Ukraine, [should be given] the status of a state language alongside Ukrainian." Their views on nationalism is highly nostalgic; when the Union of Communist Parties – Communist Party of the Soviet Union (UCP–CPSU), a loose organization of post-Soviet parties was formed, it was met with open arms. However, when the Communist Party of the Russian Federation proposed in 1995, to transform the organization into a modern-day Comintern, the KPU opposed because of their Soviet nationalist views.