Mikhail Mikhaylovich Moskvin
September 19, 1877
|Died||August 18, 1948 70) (aged|
|Occupation||stage actor, theatre direcor, pedagogue|
|Awards||The Order of Lenin (1938, 1947), The Order of the Red Banner of Labour (1937), Stalin Prize (1943)|
Mikhail Mikhaylovich Moskvin (Russian : Михаил Михайлович Москвин, 19 September 1877, Moscow, Imperial Russia, — 18 August 1948, Moscow, USSR) was a Russian and Soviet stage actor and theatre director, better known by his stage name Mikhail Tarkhanov (Тарханов).
Russian is an East Slavic language, which is official in the Russian Federation, Belarus, Kazakhstan and Kyrgyzstan, as well as being widely used throughout Eastern Europe, the Baltic states, the Caucasus and Central Asia. It was the de facto language of the Soviet Union until its dissolution on 25 December 1991. Although nearly three decades have passed since the breakup of the Soviet Union, Russian is used in official capacity or in public life in all the post-Soviet nation-states, as well as in Israel and Mongolia.
Moscow is the capital and most populous city of Russia, with 13.2 million residents within the city limits, 17 million within the urban area and 20 million within the metropolitan area. Moscow is one of Russia's federal cities.
Having made his stage debut in 1898 on stage the Ryazan Theatre, he performed in numerous troupes (including those led by Nikolai Sinelnikov and Vasily Kachalov) before joining the Moscow Art Theatre in 1922 where he soon became one of the leading actors and, in the late 1920s, a stage director. In 1935 he started to teach drama and in 1942-1948 was the head of Russian Academy of Theatre Arts.
Ryazan is a city and the administrative center of Ryazan Oblast, Russia, located on the Oka River 196 kilometers (122 mi) southeast of Moscow. Population: 524,927 (2010 Census); 521,560 (2002 Census); 514,638 (1989 Census).
Nikolai Nikolayevich Sinelnikov was a Russian and Soviet stage actor, theatre director and entrepreneur.
Vasily Ivanovich Kachalov, PAU, was one of Russia's most renowned actors. He worked closely and often with Konstantin Stanislavski. He led the so-called Kachalov Group within the Moscow Art Theatre. It was Kachalov who played Hamlet in the Symbolist production of 1911.
In 1937 Tarkhanov was awarded the prestigious People's Artist of the USSR title. He was the recipient on numerous high-profile Soviet state awards, including the Order of Lenin (1838, 1947) and the Order of the Red Banner of Labour (1937) as well as the Stalin Prize laureate (1943, 1st Grade).
People's Artist of the USSR, also sometimes translated as National Artist of the USSR, was an honorary title granted to artists of the Soviet Union.
The Order of Lenin, named after the leader of the Russian October Revolution, was established by the Central Executive Committee on April 6, 1930. The order was the highest civilian decoration bestowed by the Soviet Union. The order was awarded to:
The Order of the Red Banner of Labour was an order of the Soviet Union established to honour great deeds and services to the Soviet state and society in the fields of production, science, culture, literature, the arts, education, health, social and other spheres of labour activities. It is the labour counterpart of the military Order of the Red Banner. A few institutions and factories, being the pride of Soviet Union, also received the order. The Order of the Red Banner of Labour began solely as an award of the Russian SFSR on December 28, 1920. The all-Union equivalent was established by Decree of the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet on September 7, 1928 and approved by another decree on September 15, 1928. The Order's statute and regulations were modified by multiple successive decrees of the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet of the USSR, on May 7, 1936, on June 19, 1943, on March 28, 1980, and on July 18, 1980.
In 1923-1937 he was cast in 9 films, most of them the Russian classics adaptations, including Raskolnikow , The Storm (1933), The Youth of Maxim (1934), Dubrovsky (1936) and Pyotr Pervyy (1937).
Raskolnikow is a 1923 German silent drama film directed by Robert Wiene. The film is based on the novel Crime and Punishment by Fyodor Dostoyevsky, whose protagonist is Rodion Raskolnikov. The film's art direction is by André Andrejew.
The Youth of Maxim is a 1935 Soviet historical drama film directed by Grigori Kozintsev and Leonid Trauberg, the first part of trilogy about the life of a young factory worker named Maxim.
The actor Ivan Moskvin was his younger brother.
Ivan Mikhailovich Moskvin was a Russian actor and People's Artist of the USSR. He became director of the Moscow Art Theatre in 1943. He was a student in the Moscow Philharmonic Society from 1893 to 1896. He also performed in the Yaroslavl company and the Korsh company in Moscow.
Mikhail Mikhaylovich Gromov was a Russian and Soviet military aviator, test pilot, researcher, and Hero of the Soviet Union.
Mikhail Alexandrovich Ulyanov was a Soviet and Russian actor who was one of the most recognized persons of the post-World War II Soviet theatre and cinema. He was named a People's Artist of the USSR in 1969 and a Hero of Socialist Labour in 1986 and received a special prize from the Venice Film Festival in 1982.
Vladimir Ivanovich Nemirovich-Danchenko, PAU, was a Russian and Soviet theatre director, writer, pedagogue, playwright, producer and theatre administrator, who founded the Moscow Art Theatre with his colleague, Konstantin Stanislavski, in 1898.
Mikhail Mikhailovich Somov was a Soviet oceanologist, polar explorer, Doctor of Geographical Sciences (1954).
Mikhail Mikhailovich Butkevich was a Soviet and Russian theatre director and professor of drama at the Russian Academy of Theatre Arts (GITIS).
Mikhail Ivanovich Pugovkin was a Soviet and Russian comic actor named a People's Artist of the USSR in 1988.
Oleg Nikolayevich Yefremov was a Soviet/Russian actor and Moscow Art Theatre producer. He was a People's Artist of the USSR (1976) and a Hero of Socialist Labour (1987).
Leonid Zakharovich Trauberg was a Ukrainian Soviet film director and screenwriter. He directed 17 films between 1924 and 1961 and was awarded the Stalin Prize in 1941. Trauberg was Jewish, and was fiercely attacked by Soviet authorities during the so-called "anti-cosmopolitan" period following World War II.
Mikhail Nikolayevich Kedrov, PAU, was a Soviet stage director, actor and theatrical educator who managed the Moscow Art Theatre between 1946 and 1955. He is considered one of Konstantin Stanislavski's most brilliant disciples.
Mikhail Olegovich Yefremov is a Russian film and stage actor, Meritorious Artist of Russian Federation (1995).
Mikhail Mikhailovich Kozakov was a Soviet, Russian and Israeli film and theatre director and actor.
Boris Nikolayevich Livanov was a Soviet theater and film actor and a theatre director. People's Artist of the USSR (1948). He was a member of the Moscow Art Theatre from 1924 through 1972.
Mikhail Pavlovich Sushkov was a Russian footballer, playing as a striker or midfielder, and soccer coach.
Mikhail Mikhailovich Yanshin was a Soviet stage and film actor.
Sofia Vladimirovna Giatsintova was a Russian, Soviet film and theatre actress, who worked in the Moscow Art Theatre (1910-1937), the Lenkom Theatre, and the Moscow Stanislavsky Drama Theatre (1958-1960). Sofia Giatsintova, the People's Artist of the USSR (1955), received the USSR State Prize, as well as numerous state awards, among them the Order of Lenin. She is the author of the book of memoirs Alone With Memories.
Mikhail Mikhajlovich Derzhavin(Russian: Михаи́л Миха́йлович Держа́вин; 15 June 1936, Moscow – 10 January 2018, Moscow) was a Soviet and Russian actor.
Tarkhanov is a Russian masculine surname, its feminine counterpart is Tarkhanova. It may refer to:
Nikolai Pavlovich Khmelyov Russian: Николай Павлович Хмелёв, 10 August [O.S. 28 July] 1901, — 1 November 1945) was a Soviet stage actor and theatre director, associated with the Moscow Art Theatre and later the Yermolova Theatre.
Boris Georgiyevich Dobronravov was a Russian and Soviet actor, associated with the Moscow Art Theatre.