Saratov

What is Saratov known for?


showing scenes

access various art-related programmes, including one showing scenes of architectural gems lost under Communism and their modern replacements. Support the local soccer team — Sokol — and attend a match in the stadium beside the train station. Take a stroll in Gorodskii Park and try out the bumper cars, ferris wheel and waltzers in its fairground. Most of the rides are open even on the coldest days of winter. Victory Park is another great place to visit. Before Christmas the area around Lenin's


light+plays

reasonably priced and available from the box offices of both venues. In January of 2008 ticket prices were less than four dollars US and represent an incredible bargain. Take in a play at the Saratov Kiselev Academic Youth Theater, known by the acronym TYuZ (Russian: "ТЮЗ"). TYuZ is located about a block off of Prospect Kirova on Volskaya Street. Although described as a "children's theater", TYuZ is mostly visited by adults. The theater features a rotating list of light

plays. For more serious fare, head over to Saratov Slonov Academic Drama Theater. Founded in 1802, the Saratov Drama Theater is one of the oldest theaters in Russia. Its current building, however, is very modern in style. Dom Kino (House of Cinema), located on Oktyabrskaya Street, features foreign film and film series. Tickets cost 100 rubles as of October 2010. Located on the second floor of a nondescript building on a side street, Dom Kino is rather difficult to find. The interior is modest


translation service

of hours. Be aware that after January 1, 2008, Western Union transfers are very difficult if they are made to a foreigner since new rules require not just a passport but that the passport be notarized by a Russian notary. There is a translation service on Bolshaia Kazakshia near the junction with Astrakhan street on the right when facing back towards the town centre. Saravia tickets require cash and can be purchased at DME, the Saratov airport, and the Saratov train station, near the Technical


scientific contributions

and the founder of the astrometric school of that observatory. He was active 1935–1985 as '''A. N. Deutsch''' ('''A. Deutsch''' published starting in 1926 and could be the same person). He discovered one asteroid (the Minor Planet Center lists him as '''A. Deutsch'''). His main scientific contributions refer to stars proper motions in selected Kapteyn surfaces, astrophotography of galaxies and stars, brown dwarfs, astronomical calculations of the coodinates of warships, eclipses and asteroids photography. A number of papers was signed as Deich. Deutsch(Deich) was а president of the IAU Astrometry commission. The asteroid Reni, discovered by L.S. Chernyh was named in honor of A.N. Deutsch (Deich). 36-55%: Chernigov Grodno Kovno Kursk Moscow Novgorod Orel (Oryol) Penza Poltava Pskov Saratov Simbirsk Tambov Tver Vilna Early years Mykhailo Denysenko was born into a worker's family in the village of Blahodatne in the Amvrosiivsky Raion (district (raion)) in the Donetsk Oblast (province (Oblast)) in Eastern Ukraine. He obtained theological education at the Odessa Seminary and the Moscow Theological Academy (Moscow Theological Academy and Seminary) where he became a close associate of Patriarch Alexius I of Moscow. He took monastic vows in 1950 assuming the monastic name ''Filaret'' and was ordained (Holy Orders) hierodeacon in January 1950 and priest in June 1951. After his graduation he stayed at the Moscow Theological Academy as a professor (from 1952) and Senior Assistant to the Academy inspector. In 1956 he was appointed Inspector of the Theological Seminary in Saratov and elevated to the rank of hegumen. In 1957 he was appointed Inspector of the Kyiv Theological Seminary. In July 1958 he was further elevated to the rank of Archimandrite and appointed seminary rector. Biography Born in New Nakhichevan (now Rostov-on-Don area) in a family of a handicraftsman. Largely self-educated, Nalbandian initially pursued priesthood, but left it soon after, studied medicine briefly at Moscow University (1854–58) and finally succeeded in collaborating with Stepanos Nazaryan in founding of an influential periodical, ''Aurora Borealis'' (''Hyusisapayl''). In the years of revolutionary situation in Russia 1859–1861, Nalbandyan was one of the first of the Armenian writers to take the positions of revolutionary democracy under the influence of propaganda by Kolokol (Bell) and Sovremennik (Contemporary) magazines. He traveled widely throughout Europe: Warsaw, Berlin, Paris, London and Constantinople, as well as to India. In Constantinople, Nalbandyan created a secret revolutionary society named ''Party of the Young'' around an Armenian magazine ''Meghu'' (Bee). In London, he became close friends with Alexander Herzen, N.P. Ogarev (Nikolay Ogarev), and M.A. Bakunin (Mikhail Bakunin), as well as with N.A. Serno-Solovyevich and others, participated in discussing the project of an appeal article ''What the People Need'' (a program of the soon-to-be ''Land and Freedom'' organization). In a pamphlet ''Two Lines'' (1861), announced his political credo - to dedicate his life to the idea of people's liberation. In his main journalistic work ''Agriculture as the Right Way'' (1862), Nalbandyan criticized harshly the peasantry reform of 1861, even though he did it from the positions of community socialism. He saw a peasant revolution as the only solution for post-reform Russia. Upon return to Russia, his passionate activities led to his arrest and imprisonment in St. Petersburg in July 1862. He was impirosned in the Alexeyevsky ravelin of Petropavlovskaya fortress. Having been accused of inciting anti-government sentiments with the distribution of propagandist literature, he was eventually exiled (in 1865) to Kamyshin, a remote area over 500 miles southeast of Moscow on the west bank of the Volga in the province of Saratov. He died of tuberculosis in prison a year later. It was forbidden in Russia to possess a picture of Nalbandian; but portraits of him, with his poem, "Liberty," printed in the margins, were circulated secretly. wikipedia:Saratov commons:Саратов


literary world

with the Bolshevik authorities at an early age, when one of her friends used her father's typewriter to print an anti-Bolshevik leaflet. Lydia was exiled to the city of Saratov for a short period, but the experience did not make her particularly political. Indeed, upon her return from exile, she returned to Leningrad's literary world, joining the state publishing house in 1927 as an editor of children's books. Her mentor there was Samuil Marshak, perhaps her father's biggest rival in Russian children's literature. Her first literary work, a short story entitled ''Leningrad-Odessa'', was published around this time, under the pseudonym "A. Uglov". *1987-1995: Žalgiris (BC Žalgiris) *1995-1999: Avtodor, Saratov, Russia *1999-2001: CSKA Moscow (PBC CSKA Moscow) The plan envisioned a nuclear attack on the Soviet Union with 20 to 30 atomic bombs. It earmarked 20 Soviet cities for obliteration in a first strike: Moscow, Gorki (Nizhny Novgorod), Kuybyshev (Samara, Russia), Sverdlovsk (Yekaterinburg), Novosibirsk, Omsk, Saratov, Kazan, Leningrad (St. Petersburg), Baku, Tashkent, Chelyabinsk, Nizhny Tagil, Magnitogorsk, Molotov (Perm), Tbilisi, Stalinsk (Novokuznetsk), Grozny, Irkutsk, and Yaroslavl. Michio Kaku and Daniel Axelrod, "To Win a Nuclear War: The Pentagon's Secret War Plans", Boston, South End Press, 1987, pp. 30-31. '''Volsk''' ( wikipedia:Saratov commons:Саратов


title past

wikipedia:Saratov commons:Саратов


original translation

Pierre Naville: "The French expelled me from Paris for having signed a declaration of the opposition. Stalin expelled me from the Foreign Affairs Commissariat for having signed the same declaration. But in both cases they let me keep the jacket". Rakovsky, in Fagan, ''Opposition and Exile'' ref>


largest cultural

. Retrieved on: August 24, 2011. Economy and infrastructure thumb 300px right Moskovskaya street in Saratov (File:Московская улица в Саратове.jpg) Saratov Oblast is highly industrialized, due in part to the richness in natural and industrial resources of the area. The oblast is also one of the more important and largest cultural and scientific centers in Russia. Saratov possesses six institutes of the Russian Academy of Sciences, twenty-one research institutes


translation work

Reintjes, ''Weltreise nach Deutschland'', Progress-Verlag, Düsseldorf 1953. and had to move house. They chose to settle in England in 1766. The father took up teaching at the Dissenter's Academy in Warrington and also translation work


PLUH

the World War I has broken out the institute transferred to Saratov. Tychyna while on the road to the institute's new location became ill and was forced to stay and recover from his sickness. He found his sanctuary at the house of another poet, Volodymyr Samiylenko, in Dobrianka. During the war he worked in different Ukrainian publications. In 1920 Pavlo became the member of Pluh. After an immediate success with his poetry, in 1923 he moved to Kharkiv (Kharkov), entering

Saratov

'''Saratov''' (

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