Russian movie stars died in 1976

Here are 5 famous actors from Russian Empire died in 1976:

Victor Tourjansky

Victor Tourjansky (March 4, 1891 Kiev-August 13, 1976 Munich) a.k.a. Viktor Tourjansky, Viatcheslav Tourjansky, Arnaldo Genoino, Viktor von Tourjansky, Tourjansky, Tourjanski, Vyacheslav Turzhansky, V. Turzhansky, Vyacheslav Tourjansky, W. Tourjansky, Viktor Turzhansky, V. Tourjansky, Victor Tourjanski or Vyacheslav Konstantinovich Turzhanskiy was a Russian film director, screenwriter and actor.

Tourjansky was born in Kiev and began his career in the film industry in 1915 as an actor. He eventually transitioned into directing and screenwriting, working on over 70 films throughout his career. He worked in various countries, including Russia, Germany, France, and the United States, and is best known for his work in the French and German film industries in the 1920s and 1930s.

Tourjansky was known for his skill in directing actors and for his attention to detail in set design and costumes. He often worked with prominent actors of his time, such as Marlene Dietrich, Maurice Chevalier, and Pola Negri. He directed a number of successful films, including the French film "Si tous les gars du monde" (1956) and the German film "The Congress Dances" (1931).

Tourjansky continued to work in the film industry well into the 1960s, directing his final film in 1964. He spent the latter part of his life in Munich, where he passed away in 1976 at the age of 85.

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Mikhail Yanshin

Mikhail Yanshin (October 20, 1902 Yukhnov-July 17, 1976 Moscow) also known as M. Yanshin, M.M. Yanshin or Mikhail Mikhailovich Yanshin was a Russian actor, theatre director, voice actor and screenwriter.

He began his theatrical career in 1922, as an actor in the Moscow Art Theatre. He also appeared in films, including the 1946 adaptation of Anna Karenina. In addition to acting, Yanshin also directed theatrical productions, including a number of plays at the Sovremennik Theatre. He is perhaps best known for his voiceover work, providing the Russian dubbing for Hollywood films such as Gone with the Wind and Citizen Kane. Despite his success in film and theatre, Yanshin faced persecution under Stalin's regime and was forced to flee to Uzbekistan in 1949. He was eventually able to return to Moscow in 1954 and continued to work in the arts until his death in 1976.

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Andrei Fajt

Andrei Fajt (August 29, 1903 Nizhny Novgorod-January 16, 1976 Moscow) also known as Andrej Fait, A.A. Fajt, A. Fayt, A.A Fajt, A. Fajt, Andrei Fait, A. Fait, Andrei Andreyevich Fajt, Andrey Fayt, Andrei Andreyevich Veit or Andrei Veit was a Russian actor. He had one child, Yuli Fajt.

Fajt was born in Nizhny Novgorod, Russia and began his career as an actor in 1924 in a theatrical production of "The Inspector General". He later joined the Moscow Art Theater and performed in several productions throughout the 1930s and 1940s. Fajt also appeared in numerous films, including the iconic Soviet film "The Battleship Potemkin" in 1925. He was known for his ability to portray a wide range of emotions and characters, from comedic roles to serious dramatic roles. Fajt was awarded the title People's Artist of the USSR in 1969 for his contributions to Soviet theater and cinema. He passed away in Moscow in 1976 at the age of 72.

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Boris Zakhava

Boris Zakhava (May 24, 1896 Pavlohrad-November 12, 1976 Moscow) also known as Boris Evgenyevich Zakhava was a Russian actor and theatre director. His children are called Natalya Zakhava-Nekrasova and Tatiana Zakhava.

Zakhava graduated from the Moscow Art Theatre School in 1923 and became one of the theater's leading actors and directors. He was known for his portrayal of comedic characters and his skill in improvisation. Zakhava appeared in over 30 films throughout his career, including the acclaimed Soviet film "Chapaev" (1934), where he played the role of Petka.

During World War II, Zakhava entertained troops on the front lines with his performances. He was awarded the Order of the Red Banner of Labour and the Order of the Patriotic War for his contributions to the war effort.

In addition to his theater and film work, Zakhava was also a teacher at the Moscow Art Theatre School, where he trained several generations of actors. He was known for his dedication to his students and for his ability to inspire and develop their talents.

Zakhava's legacy in Russian theater and film is still remembered and celebrated today. Many of his techniques and methods continue to be taught in acting schools throughout Russia.

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Alexander Khvylya

Alexander Khvylya (July 15, 1905 Kostiantynivka Raion-October 17, 1976 Moscow) also known as Aleksandr Khvylya, A. Khvyla, A.Khvylya, A. Khvylya, Aleksandr Leopoldovich Khvylya, Alexander Leopoldovich Khvylya, Oleksandr Leopoldovich Khvylya or Alexander Leopoldovich Bressem was a Russian actor.

Khvylya is best known for his work on stage, having performed with some of the most prestigious theaters in the country. He began his career in theater in the 1920s, shortly after studying acting at the Moscow Art Theatre School. During his career, Khvylya performed in more than 70 plays and became known for his exceptional range, playing both comedic and dramatic roles.

In addition to his work on stage, Khvylya also appeared in several films throughout his career, including "Anna Karenina" (1948) and "The Gambler" (1956). He was an Honored Artist of the RSFSR and a recipient of the Stalin Prize.

Khvylya was married to actress Lyubov Orlova from 1935 until her death in 1975. He continued to perform until his own death in 1976, leaving behind a legacy as one of Russia's most respected and accomplished actors.

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