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Nikolai Lebedev
Born Nikolai Sergeyevich Lebedev
15 December 1921(1921-12-15) (age 101)
Moscow
Occupation actor
Years active 1940–present

Nikolai Sergeyevich Lebedev (Russian: Николай Сергеевич Лебедев; born 15 December 1921[1]) is a Soviet and Russian theater and cinema actor. People's Artist of Russia (2018).[1][2][3]

Biography

Nikolai Sergeyevich Lebedev was born on December 15, 1921.

He was called to the Red Army in April 1941.[4] Participated from the first days in the Great Patriotic War.[5] Private, machine gunner. In July–August 1941, during the battle of Uman was contused, was captured. After the release of the captivity was tested SMERSH and was released.[1] After the war, he played for two years at the Moscow Theater of the Young Spectator, and then combining his studies and work[1] entered the Moscow Art Theatre School.

In 1950, Nikolai Lebedev graduated from the Moscow Art Theater School (course of Viktor Stanitsyn[6]). In connection with the fact that in the biography of Nikolai Sergeevich was a prisoner, he could not be taken to the Moscow Art Theater, although they wanted to do it. Nikolai Lebedev appeared to Yuri Zavadsky and he took it to the Mossovet Theater. On the stage of this theater, Nikolai Sergeevich has been serving for more than 60 years.[1]

Personal life

Nikolai Sergeyevich's spouse Anna Georgievna Kasenkina was also an actress. Together they lived more than half a century. They had no joint children, Anna Georgievna's son from the first marriage, Nikolai Sergeyevich brought up as a native. After the death of the spouse he lives with his son and his wife.[7]

Selected filmography

  • Normandie-Niemen (1959) as Colonel Sinitsyn[8]
  • Yevdokiya (1961) as Yevdokim
  • Silence (1963) as episode
  • Liberation (1971) as Stepan Krasovsky
  • Eternal Call (1973) as Mitrofan Savelyev
  • Earth and Sky Adventures (1974) as General Designer
  • The Captivating Star of Happiness (1975) as episode
  • Air Crew (1980) as professor of medical commission
  • We Accuse (1985) as Dwight D. Eisenhower
  • Vagrant Bus (1989) as episode
  • King Lear (2006) as doctor (film-performance)

References

External links

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