|Woodpeckers Don't Get Headaches|
|Russian: Не болит голова у дятла|
|Directed by||Dinara Asanova|
|Written by||Yuri Klepikov|
|Music by||Yevgeny Krylatov|
|Edited by||Galina Subayeva|
Woodpeckers Don't Get Headaches (Russian : Не болит голова у дятла) is a 1974 Soviet drama film directed by Dinara Asanova.
The film tells about a nondescript and persistent guy who was called the Fly. He could stand on his head in the porch and he was in love with a girl with black pigtails.
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 by Aleksey Batalov. The film won the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film in 1981. The film received mixed reviews from critics.
Tatyana Bulanova is a Russian pop singer. Her first album was released in 1990, and her most recent album was released in 2010.
Yevgeny Pavlovich Krylatov was a Soviet and Russian composer who wrote songs for over 120 Soviet and Russian movies and animated films.
Dinara Kuldashevna Asanova was born in Bishkek Kyrgyzstan on 24 October 1942. She was a Kyrgyzstani-Soviet film director and one of the few notable and acclaimed female filmmakers of the late Soviet Union. She is best known for her films The Woodpecker Doesn’t Get Headaches (1975) and Tough Kids or Boys (Patsany) (1983). Although she was not very well known in the West, Asanova was popular in the USSR. Her career spans over 25 years, ending with her death at the age of 42 due to a heart ailment. She died on 4 April 1985 in Murmansk, Soviet Union. Between the years 1969 and 1984, Asanova made ten films. Her films often dealt with the subject of troubled adolescence and incorporated critiques on Soviet society. Asanova rarely had problems with the censors despite the fact that her films featured such themes.
"Do not buy Russian goods!" or "Boycott Russian goods!" is a nonviolent resistance campaign to boycott Russian commerce in Ukraine. The protest started on August 14, 2013 as a reaction to a Russian Federation trade embargo against Ukraine. It was organized by Vidsich on social media. The campaign expanded to mass distribution of leaflets, posters, and stickers in over 45 cities and towns. Having faded by the beginning of the Euromaidan demonstrations in November 2013, it was renewed on March 2, 2014, during the Crimean crisis and the Russian military intervention in Ukraine.
Nina Ivanovna Ruslanova is a Soviet and Russian theater and film actress. She was honored as a People's Artist of Russia (1998).
"Betrothed", translated also as "The Fiancée", is a 1903 short story by Anton Chekhov, first published in the No.12, December 1903 issue of Zhurnal Dlya Vsekh. Chekhov's last completed story, "Betrothed" features as its heroine Nadya, a young woman who escapes from a loveless betrothal and attends university, and thus asserts her independence. Another important character, Sasha, who prompts her to take this step, in the finale dies at a tuberculosis sanitarium, just as Chekhov himself was to do in 1904.
House of Greed is a 1933 Soviet film directed by Aleksandr Ivanovsky.
They Have a Motherland is a 1949 Soviet drama film directed by Aleksandr Faintsimmer and Vladimir Legoshin.
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Love Does Not Love is a 2014 Russian romantic comedy film is a relationship cheating. The film is directed by Klim Shipenko, stars Maksim Matveyev, Lyubov Aksyonova, and Svetlana Khodchenkova.
Irina Vsevolodovna Murzaeva was a Soviet actress of theater and cinema.
Don't Forget... Lugovaya Station is a 1966 Soviet drama film directed by Nikita Kurikhin and Leonid Menaker.
Ice 2 is a 2020 Russian musical romantic drama sports film directed by Zhora Kryzhovnikov, the film takes place after the events told in the original film. The film stars Aglaya Tarasova, Alexander Petrov and Mariya Aronova in the lead roles were joined by Nadezhda Mikhalkova and Yulia Khlynina.
We Didn't Learn This is a 1975 Soviet drama film directed by Ilya Frez.
Sailors Have No Questions is a 1980 Soviet comedy film directed by Vladimir Rogovoy.
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I Hope for You is a 1992 Russian-Belorussian drama film directed by Elena Tsyplakova.
Oleksandr Zabara is a Ukrainian retired footballer who last played for Dynamo Brest in Belarus.