Grozny

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Related to Groznyi: Grosny, Grozni
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Synonyms for Grozny

the capital of Chechnya in southwestern Russia

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References in periodicals archive ?
Al'shits, "Tsar' Ivan Groznyi ili diak Ivan Viskovatyi?
carrier groups were met by four cruisers (Moskva, Dzerzhinskii, Groznyi, the gun-armed light cruiser Mikhail Kutuzov [Sverdlov class/pr.
As resupply efforts began, the flagship Volga, the SSM cruiser Groznyi, and the SAM destroyers Krasnyi Kavkaz, Provornyi, and Skoryi (all Kashin class) began tailing the U.
Filiushkin, Istoriia odnoi mistifikatsii: Ivan Groznyi i "Izbrannaia Rada"(Moscow: VGU, 1998), 316.
Typical of this problem is the reference in his book to the celebrated argument between two prisoners in Solzhenitsyn's Odin den'Ivana Denisovicha (A Day in the Life of Ivan Denisovich, 1962) about the artistic merits of Ivan Groznyi (Ivan the Terrible, 1944-45) (p.
Tolstoi's play Ivan Groznyi was not so lucky, running up against the reservation of Stalin himself that the drama fell short of depicting its hero as a state-builder and gatherer of the Russian lands.
I shall also be taking a close look at Eisenstein's wartime masterpiece Ivan Groznyi Ivan the Terrible', 1944-45) as a unique portrayal of a form of masculinity that is not absolved from such self-analysis, and may even be described as at war with itself.
40) Aleksandr Zimin, "Ivan Groznyi i Simeon Bekbulatovich v 1575 g.
1) Originally, the meeting was to be held in Groznyi, which was not an administrative part of the new Chechen region, but where the newly established Revolutionary Committee (revkom), the provisional government of Chechnya, had its seat.
Soldat opens with a discussion of Edward Keenan's attempt to challenge the dating of the Kurbskii-Ivan Groznyi exchange (12-20), an attempt based on the assumption of a fixed authorial text, authentic or falsified, an assumption that she seems to share.
But few scholars actually work from the manuscripts; most use the published works of Groznyi and Kurbskii.
No one would use a 20th-century written document as a primary source on 16th-century Muscovy, yet it sometimes proves harder to resist the temptation to take Repin, Bilibin, and Eisenstein as a shortcut to the historical persona of Ivan Groznyi.
Ranevskaia from Sergei Eisenstein's forthcoming film Ivan Groznyi (Ivan the Terrible) simply because of her "prominently" Semitic face.