|To whom will God send
To whom will God send (Russian : На кого Бог пошлёт, romanized: Na kogo Bog poschlyоt) is a 1994 Russian comedy film directed by Vladimir Zaykin.
Starting 1970s. Marina Rodionova gives birth to a child from a donor. Grown up son Andrei she tells the legend of the deceased father. It takes many years. Son of a student accidentally discovers that his father is a professor Hlyuzdin who teaches at his institute. Andrew's friend can not get from Ladder strict professor and then Andrew decides to introduce his father and mother.
Andrei Arsenyevich Tarkovsky was a Russian filmmaker, writer, and film theorist. He is widely considered one of the greatest and most influential directors in the history of Russian and world cinema. His films explored spiritual and metaphysical themes, and are noted for their slow pacing and long takes, dreamlike visual imagery, and preoccupation with nature and memory.
Nikita Sergeyevich Mikhalkov is a Russian filmmaker, actor, and head of the Russian Cinematographers' Union. Mikhalkov is a three-time laureate of the State Prize of the Russian Federation and is a Full Cavalier of the Order "For Merit to the Fatherland".
The Return is a 2003 Russian drama film directed by Andrey Zvyagintsev and released internationally in 2004.
The cinema of Russia began in the Russian Empire, widely developed in the Soviet Union and in the years following its dissolution, the Russian film industry would remain internationally recognized. In the 21st century, Russian cinema has become popular internationally with hits such as House of Fools, Night Watch and Brother. The Moscow International Film Festival began in Moscow in 1935. The Nika Award is the main annual national film award in Russia.
Oleg Ivanovich Yankovsky was a Soviet and Russian actor who had excelled in psychologically sophisticated roles of modern intellectuals. In 1991, he became, together with Sofia Pilyavskaya, the last person to be named a People's Artist of the USSR.
Konstantin Yurievich Khabensky, PAR is a Russian actor of stage and film, director and philanthropist.
Poor Nastya is a Russian telenovela originally aired in the Russian Federation from 31 October 2003 to 30 April 2004 on the STS, and of Ukraine from 10 november 2003 to 7 May 2004 on the 1+1. Based on the imperial setting of the 19th century, the series reached international success and was shown in China, Israel, Serbia, Kazakhstan, Georgia, Greece, Bulgaria and more than twenty countries worldwide. With the budget of $11.8 million, it is the most expensive Russian television project so far. The sequel was planned, but had not been produced yet.
The Thief is a 1997 Russian drama film written and directed by Pavel Chukhray. It was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film and won the Nika Award for Best Picture and Best Directing. Also winner of the International Youth Jury's prize, the President of the Italian Senate's Gold Medal, and the UNICEF Award at the 1997 Venice Film Festival.
The Barber of Siberia is a 1998 Russian film that re-united the Academy Award-winning team of director Nikita Mikhalkov and producer Michel Seydoux. It was screened out of competition at the 1999 Cannes Film Festival. The film was selected as the Russian entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 71st Academy Awards, but was not accepted as a nominee.
Irina Konstantinovna Skobtseva is a Russian/Soviet actress and second wife of Sergei Bondarchuk.
Igor Matveyevich Kostolevsky is a Russian movie and stage actor. He has received the People's Artist of Russia title in 1995. Kostolevsky is best known for starring in the films Teheran 43 and The Captivating Star of Happiness.
Yevgeny Vitalevich Mironov is a Russian film and stage actor, Meritorious Artist of Russian Federation (1996), People's Artist of Russia (2004), State Prize of the Russian Federation laureate - 1995, 2010. Yevgeny Mironov lives and works in Moscow, Russia.
Autumn Marathon is a 1979 Soviet romantic comedy-drama, a winner of 1979 Venice Film Festival, San Sebastian Film Festival and 1980 Berlin Film Festival awards in the best director and best actor categories. It was also selected as the Soviet entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 52nd Academy Awards, but was not accepted as a nominee.
The London Russian Film Festival is an annual film festival, launched by Academia Rossica in 2007. The festival is aimed to present cinema in Russian language to an English speaking audience. All films are shown in original language, with English subtitles. The film programme includes feature films as well documentaries and animated films. Apart from the film screenings, the festival encompasses Q&A sessions with actors, directors and producers presenting the films, discussion events about contemporary Russian films and culture, and film showings specially for children.
Elena is a 2011 Russian drama film directed by Andrey Zvyagintsev. It premiered in the Un Certain Regard section at the 2011 Cannes Film Festival where it won the Special Jury Prize.
Aleksei Valeryevich Serebryakov, PAR, HOR is a Soviet, Russian and Canadian stage performer and film actor. He started acting at 13, and now he is one of the most popular and highly paid Russian actors.
Andrei Sergeyevich Smirnov is a Russian actor and film director who is known for directing the films Angel (1967), Belarus Station (1973) and Autumn (1974). He was a member of the jury at the 38th Berlin International Film Festival in 1988. In 2003 he was awarded the title of People's Artist of Russia.
Vladimir Alekseyevich Konkin is a Soviet/Russian cinema and theatre actor, who appeared in 45 films. He is best known for his roles in How the Steel Was Tempered and The Meeting Place Cannot Be Changed. Vladimir Konkin, a Meritorious Artist of Russia (2010), is also a published author of short stories and essays.
Cloud-Paradise is a 1990 Russian comedy film directed by Nikolai Dostal. It was voted best film of 1992 by 90 Russian critics.
Another Man’s Wife and a Husband Under the Bed is a 1984 Soviet TV comedy film directed by Vitaly Melnikov. It is based on the 1848 story by Fyodor Dostoevsky of the same name.
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