Synonyms for trotski or Related words with trotski

pandov              kudinov              kereselidze              olexiy              kovshov              ihnatenko              letnicov              shipilov              ivakin              yarkin              strizhakov              kondov              regec              tuychiev              dgebuadze              chervyhkov              dojcinovski              sudnik              evgrafovich              teplykh              tsirek              raychev              lukashevych              kocman              rudyk              cherepovsky              surchadzhiev              pasichnyk              makhov              raicea              trendafilov              corbea              anichkin              sivakov              khomukha              snitko              novikau              slabakov              ivanavich              konstantyn              lyuboslavskiy              simanovich              yastrebov              tagscherer              talashko              borichev              marijus              rybalka              fazlija              chatalov             

Examples of "trotski"
Trotski, Trotskiy, Trotsky or Trotskiy may refer to:
Ivan Trotski (, ; born 27 May 1976 in Hrodna) is a Belarusian race walker.
Rafail Abramovich, a prominent Menshevik in exile in Berlin, helped to mobilise Western socialist and labour support for the persecuted economists. At a rally in Berlin, organised by the SPD, he denied there was an underground Menshevik organisation that existed in the Soviet Union. Leon Trotski also commented on the trial, condemning both Stalin as the Mensheviks.
In the 1990s Volkoff published "Le Bouclage" (1990), a novel about the insecurity of large cities, and "La Trinité du Mal ou réquisitoire pour servir au procès posthume de Lénine, Trotski et Staline" ("The Trinity of Evil, or an indictment for the posthumous trial of Lenin, Trotsky and Stalin") (1991).
The surname Trotsky, Trotskiy, or Trotski is a toponymic surname derived from the Polish name Troki of the Lithuanian city of Trakai, literally meaning "of Troki" or "from Troki". It may be either the Russified form of the Polish noble name Trocki or a Jewish toponymic surname.
According to Lidiya Ginzburg, a somewhat similar phrase in Russian was used by Viktor Shklovsky in the early 1920s during his polemics with Leon Trotski (the Head of the Red Army) and the Bolshevik establishment about the "formalism in poetry". Shklovsky said: "You have the Army and Navy, while we are only four people!" referring to himself, Roman Jakobson, and Boris Eikhenbaum. The phrase alluded to the famous saying attributed to the Tsar Alexander III of Russia (1881-1894): "Russia has only two allies: its Army and Navy." In America, Max Weinreich and Roman Jakobson maintained correspondence on linguistics and the Russian culture. Jakobson also wrote a preface for the "College Yiddish" textbook by Uriel Weinreich.
After Darius's death in Paris, in 1993, Duncan MacLeod returned to Seacouver to learn more about the Watchers, and the Hunters. His investigation led him to Joe Dawson, a Watcher, who had no alternative but to tell him who they were. To exemplify the Watchers' knowledge, Dawson showed Duncan his fellow Clansman Connor's, the Kurgan's, and his own personal databases. Among other Immortals listed as being slain by the Kurgan in this database were Ivan Trotski and Flavio Parocchi. In contrast to the Kurgan's background in the film continuity, the series portrays the Kurgan as being much younger, having received his immortality in 1453 (according to the screen display that Joe shows Duncan). According to Dawson, Connor MacLeod did the world "a big favor" by killing the Kurgan.