|Three Fat Men|
|Directed by|| Aleksey Batalov |
|Written by||Aleksey Batalov|
|Based on||Three Fat Men by Yury Olesha|
|Starring|| Lina Braknytė |
|Music by||Nikolai Sidelnikov|
Three Fat Men (Russian : Три толстяка, romanized: Tri tolstyaka) is a 1966 Soviet fantasy film directed by Aleksey Batalov and Iosif Shapiro based on the eponymous novel by Yury Olesha.
Lenfilm is a Russian production company with its own film studio located in Saint Petersburg. It is a corporation with its stakes shared between private owners and several private film studios which operate on the premises. Since October 2012, the Chairman of the board of directors is Fyodor Bondarchuk.
Moscow Does Not Believe in Tears is a 1980 Soviet film made by Mosfilm. It was written by Valentin Chernykh and directed by Vladimir Menshov. The leading roles were played by Vera Alentova and Aleksey Batalov. The film won the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film in 1981. It has however received mixed reviews from the contemporary Western critics.
The Cranes Are Flying is a 1957 Soviet film about the Second World War. It depicts the cruelty of war and the damage done to the Soviet psyche as a result of war, which was known in the Soviet Union as the Great Patriotic War.
Aleksey Vladimirovich Batalov was a Soviet and Russian actor acclaimed for his portrayal of noble and positive characters. He was named a People's Artist of the USSR in 1976 and a Hero of Socialist Labour in 1989.
Anatoli Dmitrievich Papanov was a Soviet and Russian actor, voice actor, drama teacher, and theatre director at the Moscow Satire Theatre where he served for almost 40 years. A prominent character actor, Papanov is mostly remembered for his comedy roles in a duo with his friend Andrei Mironov, although he had many dramatic roles as well. As a voice actor he contributed to over hundred cartoons. He was named People's Artist of the USSR in 1973 and awarded the USSR State Prize posthumously.
The Moscow Art Theatre was a theatre company in Moscow. It was founded in 1898 by the seminal Russian theatre practitioner Konstantin Stanislavski, together with the playwright and director Vladimir Nemirovich-Danchenko. It was conceived as a venue for naturalistic theatre, in contrast to the melodramas that were Russia's dominant form of theatre at the time. The theatre, the first to regularly put on shows implementing Stanislavski's system, proved hugely influential in the acting world and in the development of modern American theatre and drama.
Pavel Petrovich Kadochnikov was a Soviet actor, film director and screenwriter. Among other notable roles he played in the film Ivan the Terrible, directed by Sergei Eisenstein. He received the Stalin Prize three times, was named a People's Artist of the USSR (1979) and a Hero of Socialist Labour (1985).
The Soviet Union (USSR) competed at the 1968 Summer Olympics in Mexico City. 312 competitors, 246 men and 66 women, took part in 164 events in 18 sports.
Nine Days in One Year is a 1962 Soviet black-and-white drama film directed by Mikhail Rommabout nuclear particle physics, physicists and their relationships. The film is based on true events. It is one of the most important Soviet films of the 1960s. It won the Crystal Globe Award in 1962.
The Seventh Companion is a 1967 black-and-white Soviet drama film set in Petrograd in the years following the Russian Revolution. The film marked the directorial debut of Russian director Aleksei German, who co-directed it with Grigori Aronov. The film is based on a novel by Boris Lavrenyov.
Zoya is a 1944 Soviet biographical war film directed by Lev Arnshtam. It was entered into the 1946 Cannes Film Festival.
A Big Family is a 1954 Soviet drama film directed by Iosif Kheifits. It was entered into the 1955 Cannes Film Festival. It was based on Vsevolod Kochetov's novel Zhurbiny.
The Overcoat is a 1959 Soviet drama film directed by Aleksey Batalov, based on Nikolai Gogol's story The Overcoat.
Batalov is a Russian masculine surname, its feminine counterpart is Batalova. It may refer to:
Friends is a 1938 Soviet biopic film directed by Lev Arnshtam.
At the Beginning of Glorious Days is the second part of a two-part film that started with The Youth of Peter the Great. Both parts were released in the Soviet Union in 1980 and are based on a novel, Peter I, written by Aleksey Tolstoy. The film was directed by Russian director Sergey Gerasimov. The movie is considered to be a classic of Russian historical cinema.
Lenin in October is a 1937 Soviet biographical drama film directed by Mikhail Romm and Dmitri Vasilyev and starring Boris Shchukin, Nikolay Okhlopkov and Vasili Vanin. Made as a Soviet-realist propaganda work by the GOSKINO at the Mosfilm studio, it portrays the activities of Lenin at the time of the October Revolution. All Stalin scenes were expunged from the film for its reissue in 1958.
No Return is a 1973 Soviet drama film directed by Aleksei Saltykov.