Olga Yuryevna Dihovichnaya, née Golyak (Russian: О́льга Ю́рьевна Дыхови́чная; born 4 September 1980) is a Belarusian and Russian actress and director. Her filmography includes the science fiction thriller Life (2017).
Olga Dihovichnaya (born September 4, 1980) is a Russian actress, producer, and the director of International Film Festival 2morrow/Zavtra. The bright variety of her roles in independent and art films established Olga's reputation as an indie film actress. She is best known for a lead role in a controversial film Portret v sumerkakh (2011),...
- September 4, 1980
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Olga is a Slavic female given name, derived from Old Norse name Helga.It is used in Russia (Ольга), Ukraine (Ольга, transliterated Olha), Belarus (Вольга, transliterated Vol'ha), Bulgaria (Олга transliterated Ólga), the Czech Republic, Greece and Cyprus (Όλγα, Ólgha), Georgia (ოლგა (Olga) or more archaic ოლღა (Olgha)) Latvia, Lithuania, Albania, Poland ...
In 2011 Angelina Nikonova and her partner Olga Dihovichnaya shot a feature film Twilight Portrait (Portret v symerkah), using a simple reflective camera due to the low budget. However, the film made a great success and won a number of prices, including international price for best debut 2011 on Warsaw International Film Festival.
- February 27, 1976 (age 44), Rostov-on-Don, Russia
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At the behest of Baron Ferdinand von Mueller, Mount Olga was named in 1872 by Ernest Giles, in honour of Queen Olga of Württemberg (born Grand Duchess Olga of Russia, daughter of Tsar Nicholas I).
Helga (derived from Old Norse heilagr - "holy", "blessed") is a female name, used mainly in Scandinavia, German-speaking countries and the Low Countries.(Hege, Helle, Helge, Helga, Helka or Oili).
Borrowed in the 19th century from Russian О́льга (Ólʹga), a saints' name borne by Russian royalty, a medieval form of Helga, Old Norse heilagr (“holy, prosperous”). Doublet of Helga.
Olga 1. A female given name from Russian. 1.1. 1993 Oscar Hijuelos: The Fourteen Sisters of Emilio Montez O'Brien. →ISBN page 6: 1.1.1. Olgawas named after a Russian ballerina whose picture had once appeared in a local advertisement for a ballet company that was to perform in Philadelphia during the weeks of her impending conception, and who was shown pirouetting on a point of light, impressing their mother.
1. Galo, Gola, Lago, algo, algo-, gaol, goal
Borrowed from Russian О́льга (Ólʹga).
1. IPA(key): [ˈolɡa]
Olga f 1. A female given name.
From Russian О́льга (Ólʹga)
Olga 1. A female given name.
From Russian О́льга (Ólʹga).
1. IPA(key): /ˈɔl.ka/
Olga f 1. A female given name
From Russian О́льга (Ólʹga). First recorded as a given name of Finns in 1812.
1. IPA(key): /ˈolɡɑ/, [ˈo̞lɡɑ] 2. Rhymes: -olɡɑ 3. Syllabification: Ol‧ga
Olga 1. A female given name. 1.1. 1973 Aulikki Oksanen,Isosisko ja pikkuveli, Kirjayhtymä, →ISBN, page 155: 1.1.1. —Tyttö vai poika? 1.1.2. —Tyttö. OlgaIlona. 1.1.3. —Olga? 1.1.4. —Olganiin, kaippa se nimeensä tottuu. Se on isoäidin mukaan. isoäiti oli minulle isä ja äiti ja se on aikamoinen saavutus yhdeltä ihmiseltä.
From Russian О́льга (Ólʹga)in the 19th century.
Olga 1. A female given name of Russianorigin.
First recorded as a given name of Latvians in 1858. From Russian О́льга (Ólʹga).
Olga f 1. A female given name. 2. A transliteration of the Russian female given name О́льга (Ólʹga).
1. Klāvs Siliņš: Latviešu personvārdu vārdnīca. Riga "Zinātne" 1990, →ISBN 2. Population Register of Latvia: Olga was the only given name of 21 409 persons in Latvia on May 21st 2010, including Russian speakers.
From Russian О́льга (Ólʹga)around 1800.
Olga 1. A female given name.
Olga f (genitive/dative Olgăi) 1. A female given name, equivalent to English Olga
Olga ? 1. A female given namefrom Russian
Nov 20, 2020 · Russian form of HELGA. The Varangians brought it from Scandinavia to Russia. The 10th-century Saint Olga was the wife of Igor I, grand prince of Kievan Rus (a state based around the city of Kiev). Following his death she ruled as regent for her son for 18 years.