Tochilin (f: Tochilina) is a Russian-language surname derived from the word tochilo, meaning 'grinder' or 'grindstone'.
Aleksandr Vasilyevich Tochilin is a Russian football coach and a former player who played the most of his career for FC Dynamo Moscow and once represented Russia. He works as a manager with PFC Sochi.
Pyotr Vladimirovich Tochilin is a Russian film director and screenwriter. He has won several film awards.
Yevgeni Vyacheslavovich Tochilin is a Russian professional football player. He plays for the Russian Amateur Football League team FC Odintsovo.
|surname Tochilin. If an internal link intending to refer to a specific person led you to this page, you may wish to change that link by adding the person's given name(s) to the link.This page lists people with the|
Rodin is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Berezovsky or Berezowski is a surname of Slavic-language origin.
Syomin (masculine) or Syomina (feminine), alternatively spelled Semin/Semina, is a Russian surname that is derived from Syoma, a diminutive of the male given name Semyon, and literally means Syoma's. It may refer to:
Anokhin is a common Russian surname. Notable people having this surname include:
Medvedev and female Medvedeva (Медве́дева), from Russian medved’ (медве́дь), meaning the animal "bear", are Slavic surnames. Notable bearers of the name include:
Zaytsev or Zaitsev is a common Russian last name. It stems from the word заяц and is related to the Slovak/Polish surname Zajac and to the Bulgarian/Macedonian surname Zaychev or Zaytchev (Зайчев). Zaytseva or Zaitseva (За́йцева) are the feminine versions of this surname.
Vorobyov, Vorobiev, Vorobyev and Vorobyova is a common Russian surname derived from the Russian word воробей.
Gavrilov, or Gavrilova is a Slavic last name, derived from the first name "Гаврила", "Гаврило". It was also transliterated in other languages as Gawrilov, Gawriloff, Gavriloff; Belarusian: Haurylau,(Гаўрылаў); Ukrainian: Gavryliv (Гаврилів). It is one of the most common surnames in Russia and Bulgaria and former Soviet states such as Kazakhstan.
Černý is a Czech language surname, which means "black". Like many other surnames, this originally made reference to a person's physical qualities, namely dark hair colour or perhaps darker complexion. Variants of the name include Cerny and feminine forms Černá in Czech, Čierna in Slovak, and Czarna in Polish.
Kuzin is a Russian masculine surname, its feminine counterpart is Kuzina. The surname is derived from Kuzya, a pet form of the male given name Kuzma, and literally means Kuzya's. It may refer to:
Ryabov is a Russian masculine surname, its feminine counterpart is Ryabova. It may refer to
Dyomin or Demin is a Russian masculine surname, its feminine counterpart is Dyomina or Demina. It may refer to
Zimin is a Russian masculine surname, its feminine counterpart is Zimina. It may refer to
Knyazev is a Russian masculine surname, its feminine counterpart is Knyazeva. It may refer to
Nikiforov is a Russian masculine surname, its feminine counterpart is Nikiforova. Notable people with the surname include:
Privalov is a Russian masculine surname, its feminine counterpart is Privalova. Notable people with the surname include:
Tishchenko, Tischenko or Tyshchenko is a gender-neutral Ukrainian surname that may refer to