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Timashev (Russian : Тимашев) is a Russian masculine surname, its feminine counterpart is Timasheva. Notable people with the surname include:

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French may refer to:

A patronymic, or patronym, is a component of a personal name based on the given name of one's father, grandfather (avonymic), or an earlier male ancestor. A component of a name based on the name of one's mother or a female ancestor is a matronymic. A name based on the name of one's child is a teknonymic or paedonymic. Each is a means of conveying lineage.

Eastern Slavic naming customs

Eastern Slavic naming customs are the traditional way of identifying a person's given name and patronymic name in countries formerly part of the Russian Empire or the Soviet Union.

The term von[fɔn] is used in German language surnames either as a nobiliary particle indicating a noble patrilineality, or as a simple preposition used by commoners that means of or from.

Ratimir or Ratmir or Racimir (Polish), is a Slavic origin given name meaning "defender of peace". Some people with the name are:

Omari Tetradze

Omari Mikhaylovich Tetradze is a Georgian-Russian professional football manager and former player of Caucasus Greek descent. During his playing career, he represented Russia at international level.

Kovalchuk, Kavalchuk, Kowalczuk (Polish), also transliterated as a German adaptation Kowalchuk, is a common East Slavic surname. The Kovalchuk name extends back to before 1500 AD in the Kievan Rus.

Kovalyov, often written as Kovalev, or its feminine variant Kovalyova, Kovaleva (Ковалёва), is a common Russian surname, an equivalent of the English Smithson. Due to ambiguous status of cyrillic letter yo, the surname may be written with [[Ye (Cyrillic)|plain letter ye, though literate Russian speakers always pronounce yo.

Yuriy Sergeyevich Polyakov is a Russian-American scientist at USPolyResearch. He is best known for his work in chemical engineering.

Serge Fedorovich Timashev is a Russian scientist performing research for USPolyResearch. He is best known for his work in flicker-noise spectroscopy, physical chemistry, kinetics of chemical processes, quantum physics (semiconductors), and Earth/space science.

Kovalenko is a very common Ukrainian surname.

History of the Russian State from Gostomysl to Timashev is a poem in 83 verses by the Russian poet and dramatist Aleksey Konstantinovich Tolstoy, written in 1868. Initially banned by censors and published for the first time in 1883 by Russkaya Starina, eight years after the author's death, it became one of the best known examples of political satire in 19th-century Russia, popular with Russian intellectuals of many generations.

Antonov is a masculine Russian surname that is derived from the male given name Anton and literally means Anton's. I.e., it is a patronymic surname derived from the Antonius root name. Its feminine counterpart is Antonova. It may refer to:

Shevtsov is a Russian-language surname derived from the Ukrainian term shvets for "cobbler/shoemaker", literally meaning "child of cobbler".

Ivan Matveyevich Tolstoy

Ivan Matveyevich Tolstoy was a Russian Count, diplomat, senator, grand master of court ceremonies, and minister of postal service.

Antonova is a feminine Russian surname that as the female version of Antonov is derived from the male given name Anton and literally means Anton's. I.e., it is a patronymic surname derived from the Antonius root name. It may refer to:

Vladimir Kokovtsovs Cabinet

Cabinet of Vladimir Kokovtsov – composition of the Council of Ministers of the Russian Empire, under the leadership of Vladimir Kokovtsov, worked from September 22, 1911 to February 12, 1914.

An Azerbaijani name consists of an ad (name), ata adı (patronymic), and soyad (surname) that is found among ethnic Azeris.

Antonenko or Antonenka is a gender-neutral Ukrainian surname that may refer to