Synonyms for zinoviy or Related words with zinoviy
Examples of "zinoviy"
Shtokalko (25 May 1920 – 28 June 1968). Amongst the more renowned performers of bandura art, one of the prominent is that of bandurist virtuoso
The former mayor of Ivano-Frankivsk
Shkutiak was looking for greenfield investments for the Kryplyn Industrial Zone.
In Germany he performed in a trio with Volodymyr Maliutsa and
Shtokalko. Later he joined an ensemble with D. Kravchenko and Hryhory Bazhul.
He met up with Yuri Singalevych and began to take lessons from him. Together with
Shtokalko they organized a bandura trio. Later they were joined by Stepan Hanushevsky and Semen Lastovych.
In 1956 Bandera's OUN split into two parts, the more moderate OUN(z) led by Lev Rebet and
Matla, and the more conservative OUN led by Stepan Bandera.
The character has also been portrayed in television series. In 2002, Russian TV channel NTV with director
Roizman created 13 episode television series. The screenplay was written by Chingiz Abdullayev, while Drongo was portrayed by actor Ivars Kalniņš.
Zenobios () is a Greek masculine given name. Feminine form: Zenobia. "Zenobius" in Latin, "Zinobi/Zinobiy" (Зенобий) in Bulgarian, "Zinovi/
" in Russian (as well as the surname Zinovyev), and "Zenob" in Armenian, derive from it.
In Western Ukraine, he formed a bandura trio with
Shtokalko and Volodymyr Yurkevych which worked throughout the region, including numerous performances for the soldiers in the Ukrainian Insurgent Army.
Grigor'evich Kolobanov () (1910–1994) was a tank commander and veteran of the German-Soviet War. He commanded a KV-1 tank and is widely considered the second top scoring tanker ace of the Soviet Union.
In North America pseudo-folk or "reconstructive" bandurists such as
Shtokalko, Hryhoriy Kytasty, Julian Kytasty, Victor Mishalow, et al. have played a significant role in defining Ukrainian ethnicity in the New World, while fusing traditional musical material with new possibilities offered by contemporary instruments.
Zusman Kiselgof, also called
Aronovich Kiselgof, (1878/1884 in Velizh, Vitebsk - 1939 in Leningrad) was a Russian-Jewish ethnologist. Together with Moshe Beregovsky (1892–1961), he in 1913-14 studied and recorded Jewish Klezmer musical folklore in Volhynia and Belarus within the Russian Empire.
Having never retired, Pell died in Nashville, Tennessee in 2003 at the age of 55. Other roles in his extensive repertoire included Desportes in Bernd Alois Zimmermann's "Die Soldaten", Jean in Antonio Bibalo's "Miss Julie", Matteo in Strauss's "Arabella", and
Borisovich Izmailov in Dmitri Shostakovich's "Lady Macbeth of the Mtsensk District". His voice is preserved on a complete opera recording of "Tannhäuser" made in 1988 under the direction of Giuseppe Sinopoli.
In 1921, he retired from the Red Army and returned to Moscow to resume his study of law at the Law School at Moscow University. Orlov worked for several years at the Bolshevik High Tribunal under the tutelage of Nikolai Krylenko. In May 1924 his cousin,
Katznelson, who was chief of the OGPU Economic Department (EKU), invited Lev Nikolsky (his official name since 1920) to join the Soviet secret police as an officer of Financial Section 6.
In 1986 she won the Grand Prix at the first Soviet all-Union festival of author song where she presented her song "Back Currant" and several others. Bulat Okudzhava called her a "discovery [of the festival] that are so rare". She was later a winner of numerous song competitions and festivals in Kharkov, Zaporozhye, Novokuybyshevsk and other places. For several years, she was an organizer of song festival "Rostov Metro" in her home town of Rostov-on-Don. The festivals were visited by Elena Kamburova,
Gerdt, Viktor Shenderovich and other well known artists.
Later on, former Captain
Kolobanov was again decorated by Soviet authorities, despite having been convicted and downgraded after the Winter War for "fraternizing with the enemy." On 15 September 1941, he was badly wounded in the head and spine near Pushkin, Saint Petersburg; he spent most of the rest of the war in hospital. After the end of World War II, Lieutenant Kolobanov served in the Soviet occupation zone in East Germany, where he was court-martialed when a subordinate escaped to the British occupation zone. After that, he was transferred to the reserves.
In the third category we have a number of prominent individuals who are often not part of the mainstream Ukrainian culture but who have made a significant impact on music in Ukraine, while living outside of its borders. These include historic individuals such as: Bortniansky, Berezovsky, Vedel, Tuptalo and Titov. It also contains Soviet composers such as Mykola Roslavets and Isaak Dunayevsky who were born in Ukraine but who moved to other cultural centres within the Soviet Union. In North America we have Mykola Fomenko, Yuriy Oliynyk,
Lawryshyn and Wasyl Sydorenko.
In the 1964–1965 season Chapman added four new roles to his NYCO repertoire: Rangoni in Modest Mussorgsky's "Boris Godunov" with Norman Treigle in the title role; Jochanaan in Richard Strauss's "Salome" with Norman Kelley as Herod, Patricia Neway as Herodias, and Curtin in the title role; Boris in Dmitri Shostakovich's "Lady Macbeth of the Mtsensk District" with Richard Krause as
, Eileen Schauler as Katerina, and Richard Cassilly as Sergei; and Colonel Calverley in Gilbert and Sullivan's "Patience" with Emile Renan as Reginald and Claramae Turner as Lady Jane. He continued to perform annually at the NYCO throughout the rest of the 1960s, but did not add any more new roles to his repertoire with the company until 1969 when he portrayed Khan Konchak in Alexander Borodin's "Prince Igor".
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