Nikita Khrushchev

(redirected from Nikita Krushchev)
Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for Nikita Khrushchev

Soviet statesman and premier who denounced Stalin (1894-1971)

References in periodicals archive ?
i) Yuri Andropov, ii) Leonid Brezhnev, iii) Konstantin Chernenko, iv) Mikail Gorbachev, v) Nikita Krushchev, vi) Georgy Malenkov vii) Vladimir Putin, viii) Joseph Stalin, and, ix) Boris Yeltsin.
In 1956 Nikita Krushchev delivered an amazing speech to a party Congress denouncing Stalin for his excesses.
As relations froze, Castro cemented a relationship with Soviet leader Nikita Krushchev.
In 1956, Nikita Krushchev read his secret damnation of Stalin to the Party Central Committee.
Soviet premier Nikita Krushchev was pictured beaming widely and telling the world: "We are all friends now."
While he was leader of the country, Nikita Krushchev called to complain of a court decision.
Nikita Krushchev, the Russian leader, made the mistake of going on holiday.
With Beatlemania starting to grip the West in 1964, the then USSR president Nikita Krushchev banned the group and said: ``The youth of the Soviet Union do not need this cacophonous rubbish.
Even Nikita Krushchev (Bob Hoskins) has cause for celebration, being a Commissar in Stalingrad at the time.
While attending Harvard, Ritchie directed fellow student Arthur Kopit's script "Oh Dad, Poor Dad, Mama's Hung You in the Closet and I'm Feelin' So Sad." He waged a savvy publicity campaign inviting everyone from President Dwight Eisenhower to Soviet Premier Nikita Krushchev to the play's debut.
There's a fine cameo, too, by Bob Hoskins as the bullish, ruthless Nikita Krushchev, the future Russian leader ("I don't care if you've lost half your men.
Ed Harris - Oscar nominated for Pollock - is Konig, while Bob Hoskins turns up as Nikita Krushchev, who is in charge of the Soviet forces at Stalingrad.
During 1964 he happened to be in Odense, Denmark, the same afternoon that Soviet Premier Nikita Krushchev was due to arrive.
In 1959, after a visit to the United States, the Soviet leader Nikita Krushchev dreamed of making Vladivostok Russia's San Francisco.
They returned home with yodelling Frank Ifield's I Remember You on the radio and US President John F Kennedy and Russian leader Nikita Krushchev squaring up to each other in the run-up to the Cuban Missile Crisis.