Boris Godunov

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  • noun

Synonyms for Boris Godunov

czar of Russia (1551-1605)

References in periodicals archive ?
Meanwhile, even the history of such a political event (so popular among researchers of Russian history at the turn of the 17th century) as the Zemsky Sobor of 1598, when Boris Godunov was elected a tsar, still has many controversial issues.
Although she chronicles well the dissolution of successive chancellery regimes and the dispersion of many of their cadres to the next strongman, she does not underscore how all concerned regarded the chancelleries as indispensable to governmental operation, except at the death of Boris Godunov (121, 142, 198, 209, 254-55).
The Church's ability to play a central role in the process of legitimation was a function of two factors: the structural position of the Church in the hierarchy of the Orthodox church-state that Muscovy had become, and the accession of Boris Godunov to the throne, a development that contradicted the principle of heredity that had formerly governed the succession and thereby created a need for a new notion of legitimation.
With the tragicall ends of two Emperors, and one Empresse, within one Moneth during his being there (London, 1605) in which the fall of the Tsar, Boris Godunov, is compared to Hamlet, only to repeat her claim about the modern refusal of history.
9-10 with Das Rheingold and continue with Boris Godunov (Oct.
This was followed by a Russian music concert series: the opera Boris Godunov at the Paris Opera and then, in 1909, the triumphant arrival of the Ballets Russes, featuring dancers from St.
Tsars and pretenders; Boris Godunov and Russia's time of troubles.
Acclaimed Barcelona-based company La Fura dels Baus presented its radical Boris Godunov at Madrid's Centro Dramatico Nacional, incorporating a true-to-life event of terrorists taking over a theatre (in the middle of a performance of Boris Godunov) and holding the audience and actors captive for several days.
Heinz Kneip of Regensburg draws a comparison between Mickiewicz's Dziady III and Pushkin's Boris Godunov, rightly asserting that both works are dramas of ideas that engage issues of the nature of Russian autocracy, each dramatizing in its own way the conflict between authority and opposition, and drawing parallels between the Decembrists and the Polish uprising of 1830-1.
As if this burst of love/would turn the empty streets of Petersburg/into a set for Boris Godunov.
In at Number 3 are Russian arias, including the death of Boris Godunov, by Mussorgsky, sung by the Russian bass Fyodor Shalyapin.
Made famous by appearances in Pushkin's play Boris Godunov and Mussorgsky's opera of the same name, in Surikov's painting of Boyarina Morozova being taken away to Siberia, and as the patron saint of St.
Douglas Clayton's excellent monograph on Boris Godunov highlights, however, one of the central anomalies of Puskiniana, namely, the relative dearth of studies of this work.
I must admit that the less-known pieces come off best, the Symphonic Synthesis of Boris Godunov, Tchaikovsky's Humoresque and Solitude, and, especially, Stokowski's own Traditional Slavic Christmas Music.
January 21st, 1604 Tsar Boris Godunov defeats the False Dmitri.