Anatoly Yakovlevich Lepin (Russian : Анато́лий Я́ковлевич Ле́пин; Latvian : Anatols Liepiņš; 30 December [ O.S. 17 December] 1907 in Moscow – 24 October 1984 in Moscow) was a Soviet composer.
He graduated from the Moscow Conservatory in 1936, having studied composition with A. N. Aleksandrov, and went on to teach in Tashkent from 1936 to 1938 then in Kharkov from 1938 to 1939.
He lived in Riga from 1945 to 1950,and during that period composed the State Anthem of the Latvian SSR.
Valery Pavlovich Chkalov was a test pilot awarded the title Hero of the Soviet Union (1936).
Vagankovo Cemetery, established in 1771, is located in the Presnya district of Moscow. It started in the aftermath of the Moscow plague riot of 1771 outside the city proper, so as to prevent the contagion from spreading.
Yuliy Chersanovich Kim is one of Russia's foremost bards, composer, poet, songwriter for theater and films. His songs, encompassing everything from mild humor to biting political satire, appear in at least fifty Soviet movies, including Bumbarash, The Twelve Chairs, and An Ordinary Miracle, as well as the songs "The Brave Captain," "The Black Sea," "The Whale-Fish," "Cursed Lips," "Captain Bering," and "Baron Germont Went to War." Since 1998, he has been living in Israel and has made periodic tours through Russia, Europe, and the United States.
The term Soviet Nonconformist Art refers to Soviet art produced in the former Soviet Union from 1953 to 1986 outside of the rubric of Socialist Realism. Other terms used to refer to this phenomenon are "underground art" or "unofficial art".
Anatoly Alexandrovich Vlasov was a Russian theoretical physicist prominent in the fields of statistical mechanics, kinetics, and especially in plasma physics.
Ivan Yakovlevich Strod was a Soviet Red Army office during the Russian Civil War in the Russian Far East from 1918 to 1923.
Arturs Sproģis was a Latvian colonel and commander of the Soviet partisans during the occupation of Latvia by Nazi Germany in World War II.
Arvid Kubbel was a Russian chess player and composer of chess problems and endgame studies. He was a brother of Evgeny and Leonid Kubbel; their father was born in Latvia, of Baltic German descent. He played in relatively few tournaments, but was among the stronger players of the early Soviet Union.
Martin Ivanovich Latsis was a Soviet politician, Bolshevik revolutionary and state security high officer of the Cheka from Courland.
Yevgeny Pavlovich Krylatov was a Soviet and Russian composer who wrote songs for over 120 Soviet and Russian movies and animated films.
The Institute of State and Law (ISL) of the Russian Academy of Sciences (RAS) is the largest scientific legal center in the Russian Federation. The ISL is part of the Philosophical, Sociological, Psychological, and Law Department of RAS. The ISL has 350 employees, including three Academicians, three Corresponding Members of RAS, nearly one hundred Doctors and more than one hundred Candidates of Legal Science. Academician B. N. Topornin is the Academician-Secretary of the Department and the Director of ISL.
Lepin is a Russian surname and a Russified form of the Latvian language surname Liepiņš. Individuals with the surname include:
Anatoly Arkadyevich Kharlampiyev, was a Russian researcher of various kinds of national wrestling and martial arts, Merited Master of Sports of the USSR, and Honored Coach of Sports of the USSR. He was one of the founders of Sambo, a martial art technique developed in the Soviet Union. Kharlampiyev worked as a physical education trainer at the Communist University of the Toilers of the East, and also was a student of boxing, fencing, acrobatics, and mountaineering. In 1938, Kharlampiyev presented Sambo to the USSR All-Union Sports Committee, which recognized the martial art as an official sport.
Anatoly Lvovich Kubatsky was a Soviet stage and film actor.
Dmitry Borisovich Kabalevsky was a Soviet composer and teacher of Russian gentry descent.
Konstantin Pavlovich Kvashnin was a Soviet Russian football player and manager who managed FC Dynamo Moscow to a championship in the first ever Soviet Top League competition in 1936.
Anatoly Mikhailovich Shchukin was a Soviet stage and voice actor. After graduating from a stage school of Boris Shchukin, between 1938 and 1941 he worked at the Vakhtangov Theatre. During World War II he performed with the Soviet Navy Theatre, and in 1946–1948 with the Mossovet Theatre. He spent the rest of his career at the Central Youth Theatre in Moscow, occasionally providing his voice for animations, such as the award-winning Winnie-the-Pooh Pays a Visit. In 1976 he was made an Honored Artist of Russia.
Anatoly Aleksandrovich Yakobson was a literary critic, teacher, poet and a central figure in the human rights movement in the Soviet Union.
Major General Semyon Alexanderovich Tchernetsky was a Soviet military conductor and the founder of modern Russian military bands. He served as the Senior Director of the Central Military Band of the People's Commissariat of National Defense of the USSR from 1924 to 1950.