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Mikhail Goussarov Mikhail Goussarov (March 8, 1958, Leningrad – June 25, 1999, Tel Aviv) was a Russian mathematician who worked in low-dimensional topology. He and Victor Vassiliev independently discovered finite type invariants of knots and links.
Mikhail Gromov Mikhail Leonidovich Gromov Russian: Михаил Леонидович Громов (born December 23, 1943, also known as Mikhael Gromov, Michael Gromov, or Misha Gromov) is a mathematician known for important contributions in many different areas of mathematics. He is considered a geometer in a very broad sense of the word.
Mikhail Chernyayev Mikhail Grigorievich Chernyayev (24 October 1828 - 16 August 1898) was a Russian general, who, together with Konstantin Kaufman and Mikhail Skobelev, led the Russian conquest of Central Asia under Alexander II.
Mikhail Chigorin Mikhail Chigorin (12 November 1850, Gatchina, Russia – 25 January 1908, Lublin, Poland) was a leading Russian chess player. He served as a major source of inspiration for the "Soviet school of chess," which dominated the chess world in the latter part of the 20th century.
Mikhail II of Tver Mikhail Alexandrovich (Russian:Михаил Александрович; 1333 - August 26,1399) was the Grand Prince of Tver. He is a major Russian Prince in 14th century, and the last Grand Prince of Tver who can dispute the title Grand Prince of Vladimir with the Grand Prince of Moscow.
Mikhail Illarionovich Vorontsov Count Mikhail Illarionovich Vorontsov (Михаи́л Илларио́нович Воронцо́в) (1714 - 1767) was a Russian statesman and diplomat, who laid foundations for the fortunes of the Vorontsov family.
Mikhail Ivanov Mikhail Ivanov (born November 20, 1977 is a Russian cross country skier who competed since 1996. He finished 2nd in the 50km at the 2002 Winter Olympics in Salt Lake City to Spain's Johann MĂĽhlegg, but was awarded the gold medal in 2004 upon MĂĽhlegg's blood-doping disqualification of darbepoetin.
Mikhail Kalashnikov Mikhail Timofeevich Kalashnikov (, Mihail Timofeevič Kalašnikov) (born November 10, 1919) is a famous Russian gun designer. Born in a poor peasant family in the village of Kurya, Altai region, he started his engineering career working at a train depot, where Kalashnikov was able to learn much about mechanics.
Mikhail Kalatozov Mikhail Kalatozov or Kalatozishvili (28 December 1903, Tbilisi – 27 March 1973, Moscow) began his career as an actor and cinematographer in the Soviet Union and soon thereafter began writing and directing his own films. Among his most famous and most important films are his four final features: Letyat zhuravli (The Cranes Are Flying, 1957); Neotpravlennoye pismo (The Unsent Letter, 1959); Ya Kuba (I Am Cuba, 1964); and Krasnaya palatka (The Red Tent, 1971).
Mikhail Katukov Marshal of the Armoured Troops Mikhail Efimovich Katukov (1900 - 1976) (Russian: Михаил Ефимович Катуков) served as a commander of armoured troops in the Red Army during and following World War II. He is viewed as one of the most talented Soviet armour commanders.
Mikhail Khodorkovsky Mikhail Borisovich Khodorkovsky (; born June 26, 1963) is a Russian businessman, a former Komsomol activist who became one of Russia's most powerful oligarchs. He was later convicted for fraud and tax evasion and received a 9-year sentence.
Mikhail Koltsov Mikhail Efimovich Koltsov (Russian: Михаил Ефимович Кольцов) (, Kiev - February 2 1940 or April 4 1942, Moscow), born Mikhail Efimovich Friedland (Михаил Ефимович Фридлянд), was a Soviet journalist.
Mikhail Korkiya Mikhail Korkia () (September 10 1948 in Kutaisi - February 7 2004 in Tbilisi) was a Georgian basketball player who won gold with the Soviet basketball team in Basketball at the 1972 Summer Olympics. He trained at Dynamo in Tbilisi.
Mikhail Kravchuk Mykhailo Pylypovych Kravchuk, also Krawtchouk (Ukrainian: Михайло Пилипович Кравчук) (November 21, 1892, Chovnitsy, Volhynia – March 9, 1942, Kolyma) was a Ukrainian mathematician who, despite his early death, was the author of around 180 articles on mathematics. He primarily wrote papers on differential and integral equations, studying both their theory and applications.
Mikhail Lapshin Mikhail Ivanovich Lapshin (Russian: Михаил Иванович Лапшин) (September 1 1934–June 17, 2006) was the President of the Altai Republic in Russia from 2002 to 2006. He was born in Setovka, Altai Krai.
Mikhail Lermontov Mikhail Yuryevich Lermontov (Михаи́л Ю́рьевич Ле́рмонтов IPA: ), ( – ), a Russian Romantic writer and poet, sometimes called "the poet of the Caucasus", was the most important presence in Russian poetry after Alexander Pushkin's death until his own four years later, at the age of 26. Like Pushkin, he fell in a duel, with Nikolay Martynov.
Mikhail Linge Mikhail Innokentyevich Linge (Russian: Михаил Иннокентьевич Линге; November 26 1958 - February 4 1994) was a gold medalist in the men's 4x400 m relay at the 1980 Summer Olympics for the Soviet Union.
Mikhail Lomonosov Mikhail Vasilyevich Lomonosov (Михаи́л Васи́льевич Ломоно́сов) ( – ) was a Russian scientist, writer and polymath who made important contributions to literature, education, and science.
Mikhail Lozinsky Mikhail Leonidovich Lozinsky (Russian: Михаил Леонидович Лозинский, 20 July 1886 – 31 January 1955) is deemed to be the most accomplished Russian translator of the 20th century. "In the difficult and noble art of translation," said Anna Akhmatova, "Lozinsky was for the twentieth century what Zhukovsky was for the nineteenth.
Mikhail Marynich Mikhail Marynich (Belarusian: Міхаіл Марыніч; Russian: Михаил Маринич - Marinich) - an opposition leader in Belarus. He was a former minister of foreign economic affairs, and former ambassador of Belarus to Latvia.
Mikhail Meltyukhov Mikhail Ivanovich Meltiukhov (also spelled Meltyukhov, Russian: Михаил Иванович Мельтюхов ) is a Russian military historian. Currently he is working at Russian Institute of Documents and Historical Records Research.
Mikhail Minin Mikhail Petrovitch Minin () was a Soviet soldier who was the first to enter the Reichstag building on April 30, 1945 during the Battle of Berlin, and also the soldier who mounted the flag on the Reichstag building.
Mikhail Musatov Mikhail Ivanovich Musatov (Russian: Михаил Иванович Мусатов; born August 23, 1950) is a deputy of the State Duma of Russia since 1995. He is a member of the LDPR, and is Deputy Chairman of the State Duma's Committee on Defense.
Mikhail Nesterov Mikhail Vasilyevich Nesterov (May 19, 1862, Ufa - October 18, 1942, Moscow) was a leading representative of religious Symbolism in Russian art. He studied under Pavel Tchistyakov at the Imperial Academy of Arts, then later allied himself with the group of artists known as the Peredvizhniki.
Mikhail Nichepurenko Mikhail Nichepurenko (born December 12, 1955) is a retired field hockey player from Russia, who won the bronze medal with the Men's National Field Hockey Team from the Soviet Union at the boycotted 1980 Summer Olympics in Moscow.
Mikhail Nikolayevich Muravyov Count Mikhail Nikolayevich Muraviev (Михаил Николаевич Муравьёв in Russian) (April 19, 1845 - June 21, 1900) was a Russian statesman who advocated transfer of Russian foreign policy from Europe to the Far East. He is probably best remembered for having initiated the Hague Peace Conference.
Mikhail Nikolayevich Muravyov-Vilensky Count Mikhail Nikolayevich Muravyov (1796-1866) was one of the most reactionary Russian imperial statesmen of the 19th century. He should not be confused with his grandson, Mikhail Nikolayevich Muravyov, who served as Russian Foreign Minister between 1897 and 1900.
Mikhail Petrovich Bestuzhev-Ryumin Count Mikhail Petrovich Bestuzhev-Ryumin (Михаи́л Петро́вич Бесту́жев-Рю́мин) (1688 – 1760) was a Russian diplomat. He was the son of Pyotr Bestuzhev and elder brother of the more famous Aleksey Bestuzhev.
Mikhail Pogodin Mikhail Petrovich Pogodin (, 1800-1875) was a Russian historian and journalist who dominated the national historiography between the death of Nikolay Karamzin in 1826 and the rise of Sergey Solovyov in the 1850s. He is best remembered as a staunch proponent of the Normanist theory of Russian statehood.
Mikhail Prokhorov Mikhail Prokhorov (1965-). Interros, a venture with Vladimir Potanin includes metals, engineering, agriculture and media; since 2001 Prokhorov has been chairman of its most valuable holding, metals conglomerate Norilsk Nickel; has a slightly larger stake than his longtime partner.
Mikhail Raslovlev Mikhail Raslovlev. Russian monarchist emigre who met Philip Graves and gave him a copy of Maurice Joly's book, Dialogue aux Enfers entre Montesquieu et Machiavel, thereby demonstrating that the infamous Protocols of the Elders of Zion was a forgery.
Mikhail Roginsky Mikhail Roginsky (; August 14, 1931 - July 5, 2004) was a Russian painter. Roginsky was one of the leaders of Moscow non-conformist art, and the creator of the modern national visual method, with its laconic means and inner expressiveness.
Mikhail Ryabko Mikhail Ryabko (born May 6, 1961) is a ColonelIn the Russian military, ranking and security access are directly tied. Ryabko is officially a Colonel but because he is a government special advisor, he has been awarded a rank of General for security clearance purposes.
Mikhail Saltykov-Shchedrin Mikhail Yevgrafovich Saltykov (; in Spas-Ugol village, Tver guverniya – - in Saint Petersburg), better known under his penname Shchedrin (Щедрин), was a leading Russian satirist of the 19th century. At one time, after the death of the poet Nikolai Nekrasov, he acted as editor of the leading Russian magazine, the Contemporary.
Mikhail Semyonovich Vorontsov Prince Mikhail Semyonovich Vorontsov () (1782–1856), was a Russian prince and field-marshal, renowned for his success in the Napoleonic wars, and most famous for leading the Russian invasion of the Caucasus from 1844 to 1853.
Mikhail Shemyakin Mikhail Mikhaylovich Shemyakin (Russian: Михаи́л Михайлович Шемя́кин, born 4 May 1943, Moscow) is a Russian (ethnic Kabardian) painter, stage designer, sculptor and publisher, and a controversial representative of the nonconformist art tradition of St. Petersburg.
Mikhail Shcherbatov Prince Mikhailo Mikhailovich Shcherbatov () (July 22, 1733 - December 12, 1790) was a leading ideologue and exponent of the Russian Enlightenment, on the par with Mikhail Lomonosov and Nikolay Novikov. His view of human nature and social progress is kindred to Swift's pessimism.
Mikhail Shibanov Mikhail Shibanov was a Russian painter active during the 1780s; a portrait of Count Alexander Dmitriyev-Mamonov of which he is known to be the author dates to about this time. Shibanov was a serf of Prince Grigory Potemkin; his date of birth is unknown.
Mikhail Skopin-Shuisky Prince Mikhail Vasiliyevich Skopin-Shuisky (Михаил Васильевич Скопин-Шуйский in Russian) (1587 - April 23, OS (May 3, NS) 1610) was a youthful Russian statesman and military figure during the Time of Troubles. He was the last representative of a cadet branch of the House of Shuya.
Mikhail Somov Mikhail Mikhailovich Somov (Russian: Михаил Михайлович Сомов) (7 April, 1908, Moscow - 30 December, 1973, Leningrad) was a Soviet oceanologist, polar explorer, Doctor of Geographical Sciences (1954).
Mikhail Suslov Mikhail Andreyevich Suslov (Russian: Михаил Андреевич Суслов; November 21, 1902 - January 26, 1982) was a Soviet politician and ideologist, and a member of the Politburo and Secretariat of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union - having joined the party in 1921.
Mikhail Svetlov (singer) Mikhail Svetlov (Krutikov) () is a celebrated Russian-American bass, known for the unique range and beauty of his voice as well as his outstanding acting ability, his voice described by the Washington Post as "titanic, all encompassing, penetrating". He was nominated for a 2003 Grammy Award for a recording of Stravinsky's Histoire Du Soldat Suite and is the first Russian bass to ever perform the title roles in Don Giovanni and The Flying Dutchman.
Mikhail Tarielovich Loris-Melikov Count Mikhail Tarielovich Loris-Melikov (граф Михаил Тариелович Лорис-Меликов) (1825? - 1888), Russian statesman, General of the Cavalry, Adjutant General of the Svita, son of an Armenian merchant, was born at Tiflis in 1825 or 1826, and educated in St Petersburg, first in the Lazarev School of Oriental Languages, and afterwards in the Guards' Cadet Institute.
Mikhail Tereshchenko Mikhail Ivanovich Tereshchenko () (March 18, 1886, Kiev – April 1, 1956, Monaco) was a foreign minister of Russia from May 5 of 1917 to October 25 of 1917, Old Style. He was also a major landowner, owner of several sugar factories, and financier.
Mikhail Tomsky Mikhail Pavlovich Tomsky (born Efremov, sometimes transliterated as Yefremov, October 31 1880 – August 22, 1936) was a factory worker, trade unionist and Bolshevik leader. He was the Soviet leader of the All Russian Central Council of Trade Unions.
Mikhail Trepashkin Mikhail Ivanovich Trepashkin, () (7 April 1957 – ), a Moscow attorney and former FSB officer, was invited by MP Sergei Kovalev to assist in an independent inquiry of the Russian apartment bombings in September 1999 – the atrocities that provoked the Second Chechen War and skyrocketed Vladimir Putin to presidency.
Mikhail Trilisser Mikhail Abramovich Trilisser-Moskvin born (1 April 1883, Astrakhan - 1940) headed the foreign intelligence operations of the Soviet Union from May 1922 (when they were part of the Cheka) to October 1929 (when they were part of OGPU). He was working in Comintern under name Mikhail Aleksandrovich Moskvin.
Mikhail Tsvet Mikhail Semyonovich Tsvet (Михаил Семенович Цвет, also spelt Tsvett, Tswett, Tswet, Zwet, and Cvet) (1872–1919) was a Russian botanist who invented adsorption chromatography. In Russian, his last name is meaningful: literally, it can be translated as "color" (the same word, coming from the ancient Russian, was and still is being used to denote "flower" in Russian poems).
Mikhail Tugan-Baranovsky Mikhaylo Ivanovych Tugan-Baranovsky (1865-1919) is a noted Ukrainian and Russian economist and tutor of Nikolai Kondratiev, famous Soviet economist credited with the presentation of the hypothesis of the Long waves in capitalist development.
Mikhail Ulyanov Mikhail Alexandrovich Ulyanov (born in 1927) is a Russian actor who impersonated the official post-World War II Soviet theatre and cinema. He was named a People's Artist of the USSR in 1969 and received a special prize from the Venice Film Festival in 1982.
Mikhail Umansky Mikhail Markovich Umansky (born January 21, 1952 in Stavropol, then USSR) is a Russian chess grandmaster of correspondence chess, most famous for being the 13th ICCF World Champion in correspondence chess between 1989 and 1998. He was also USSR Correspondence Champion in 1978.
Mikhail Vashchenko-Zakharchenko Mikhail Vashchenko-Zakharchenko (1825-1912) was a prominent Ukrainian mathematician. Vashchenko-Zakharchenko wrote more than 12 textbooks, including an important work on the history of mathematics in which he discussed the history of mathematics up to the 15th century.
Mikhail Vasilievich Ostrogradsky Mikhail Vasilievich Ostrogradsky (transcribed also Ostrogradskii, OstrogradskiÄ­, Mykhailo Vasyl'ovych Ostrohrads'kyi() (September 24] [[1801 - January 1 1862) was a Ukrainian mathematician, mechanician and physicist. Ostrogradsky is considered to be Leonhard Euler's disciple and the leading Russian mathematician of that day.
Mikhail Vasilyevich Vodopianov Mikhail Vasilyevich Vodopianov (Михаил Васильевич Водопьянов, November 18 1899 - August 11 1980) was a Soviet aircraft pilot, one of the first Heroes of the Soviet Union, and a Major General of the Soviet Air Force.
Mikhail Viktorov Mikhail Vladimirovich Viktorov (Russian: Михаил Владимирович Викторов) (December 24, 1893, Yaroslavl - August 1, 1938) was a Russian military leader and Commander-in-Chief of the Soviet Naval Forces from August of 1937 to January of 1938.
Mikhail Voronin Mikhail Jakovlievitch Voronin (Russian: Михаил Яковлевич Воронин; 26 March 1945 in Moscow - 22 May 2004) was a Soviet/Russian gymnast who won gold, silver and bronze medals in the 1968 and 1972 Summer Olympics. He trained at Dynamo in Moscow.
Mikhail Yefremov Lieutenant General Mikhail Grigoryevich Yefremov (also Efremov) () (February 22, 1897–April 19, 1942) was a military commander of the Soviet Union. He took part in the October Revolution, joined the Bolshevik Party in 1919, and advised the Government of China in 1927.
Mikhail Zharov Mikhail Ivanovich Zharov (1900-1981) was one of the most celebrated Soviet actors, People's Artist of the USSR (1949) and Hero of Socialist Labour (1974). He studied under the prominent director Theodore Komisarjevsky and debuted in Yakov Protazanov's Aelita (1924).
Mikhail Zhvanetsky Mikhail Zhvanetsky () (born March 6, 1934 in Odessa) is a famous Russian stand-up comedian. He is most known for his monologues (from Soviet time) performed on a scene by himself in which he targeted different aspects of the Soviet reality and everyday life.
Mikhail Zurabov Mikhail Yuryevich Zurabov () is a Russian politician and the current Minister of Health and Social Development for President Vladimir Putin's government. He was nominated to the post by the Prime Minister, Mikhail Fradkov, and has held it since 9 March, 2004.
Mikhaylov Island Mikhaylov Island () is an ice-covered island in the West Ice Shelf of Antarctica, rising to 240 m, 6 miles (11 km) southeast of Leskov Island. It was discovered by the Soviet expedition of 1956, who named it for Pavel N.
Mikheil Gelovani Mikheil Gelovani (January 6, 1893 - December 21, 1956) was a Georgian actor born in Lasuria, who played Joseph Stalin in a series of propaganda films in the 1930s and 1940s. He was picked by Stalin because he represented his Cult of Personality and looked like an idealised version of the leader.
Mikheil Saakashvili Mikheil Saakashvili () (born December 21, 1967) is a Georgian politician and the current President of Georgia. He succeeded, on January 25, 2004, Nino Burjanadze, who acted as a president after President Eduard Shevardnadze stepped down in Georgia's 2003 bloodless Rose Revolution, led by Saakashvili and his major political allies, Burjanadze and Zurab Zhvania.
Mikheil Vashakidze Mikheil Alexandres dze Vashakidze (August 15 1909–November 27 1956) was a Georgian astronomer working in the Georgian astrophysical observatory from 1936 to 1956. He and Victor Alekseyevich Dombrovsky (Виктор Алексеевич Домбровский) (September 30 1913–February 1 1972) each independently discovered the polarized nature of radiation from the Crab Nebula in 1952 and 1953, which was due to the presence of a synchrotron mechanism.
Mikheyev-Smirnov-Wolfenstein effect The Mikheyev-Smirnov-Wolfenstein effect (often referred to as matter effect) is a particle physics process which can act to modify neutrino oscillations in matter. 1978 work by American physicist Lincoln Wolfenstein and 1986 work by Soviet physicists Stanislav Mikheyev and Alexei Smirnov led to an understanding of this effect.
Miki Đuričić Miroslav Miki Đuričić (Serbian Cyrillic: Мирослав Мики Ђуричић) (born March 13, 1977) was one of the contestant in Serbian version of popular TV series "Big Brother". He lives in the village of Kupinovo in Srem District, Serbia.
Miki Fujimura Miki Fujimura (藤村美樹; Fujimura Miki; born 15 January 1956 in Fukushima, Japan) is a former Japanese female singer. She initially achieved fame as a member of the pop band Candies, which has since broken up.
Miki Gorman Miki (Michiko) Suwa Gorman (born 1935 in China) was one of America's foremost women's marathoners during the mid 1970s. Gorman is the only woman to win both the Boston and New York City marthons twice, and the only woman runner to win both marathons in the same year .
Miki Howard Miki Howard (born Alicia Michelle Howard in Chicago, Illinois) is an African-American singer and actress who had a string of top ten hits in the late 1980s and early 1990s. The daughter of gospel singer Josephine Howard of the legendary group The Caravans, Miki was discovered by R & B group Side Effect at age 16.
Miki Manojlović Predrag "Miki" Manojlović (Serbian Cyrillic: Предраг Манојловић) (born April 5, 1950, Belgrade, Yugoslavia, now Serbia) is a Serbian actor famous for his starring roles in some of the most important films of former Yugoslav cinema.
Miki Nakayama Miki Nakayama (中山みき Nakayama Miki), born Miki Maegawa (前川みき Maegawa Miki), (1798-1887) is a Japanese woman noted for founding Tenrikyo. Tenrikyo is, arguably, the largest current religion to have a woman founder.
Miki's Law Miki's Law is a law passed in Kansas, United States in 2006, named after Miki Martinez, a 19-year-old resident of Great Bend, who was fatally shot in 2004. The law creates a registry of people convicted of felonies using a handgun or other deadly weapons, so that law enforcement and the public would know when a convicted felon moves to their area.
Mikie Mikie is a 1984 arcade game by Konami where the player must guide a student called Mikie around the school, classroom, and locker room to collect hearts which make up a letter from his girlfriend while being chased by various members of the school staff. To defend himself the game character can head-butt teachers and throw basketballs at them.
Mikiel Anton Vassalli Mikiel Anton Vassalli (March 1764 in Żebbuġ, Malta - January 12 1829) was a Maltese writer and linguist. He studied oriental languages at the University of Rome, and went on to publish important Maltese language books, including a Maltese-Italian dictionary, a Maltese grammar book and, towards the end of his life, a book on Maltese proverbs.
Mikio Aoki Mikio Aoki (青木幹雄 Aoki Mikio, born June 8, 1934) is a Japanese politician. He was Chief Cabinet Secretary in the cabinet of Yoshiro Mori and is currently Secretary-General of the LDP in the House of Councillors.
Mikio Naruse was a Japanese film director, writer and producer who directed some 89 films spanning from the end of the silent era (1930) through the sixties (1967). His contemporaries were Yasujiro Ozu and Kenji Mizoguchi; together they were the three most prominent Japanese directors of the time, although his work remains the least well known outside Japan.
Mikio Sato Mikio Sato (Japanese: 佐藤 幹夫 Sato Mikio; born April 18, 1928) is a Japanese mathematician, working in what he calls algebraic analysis. He studied at the University of Tokyo, and then did graduate study in physics as a student of Shin'ichiro Tomonaga.
Mikkel Beck Mikkel Venge Beck (born May 12, 1973) is a Danish former football (soccer) player, who played for a number of clubs, most famously for Middlesbrough FC and Derby County in the English Premier League. He scored 3 goals in 19 games for the Danish national team, and represented Denmark at the international Euro 1996 and Euro 2000 tournaments.
Mikkel Jensen Mikkel Jensen (born January 6 1977) is a Danish football (soccer) player, who has played as a midfielder for Hammarby IF in Stockholm since 2002. Jensen has played 22 matches for the Danish under-21 national team, including four games as team captain, and was named 1998 Danish under-21 Talent of the Year.
Mikkeli Cathedral The Cathedral of Mikkeli is a large church in Mikkeli, Southern Savonia, Finland designed by Finnish church architect Josef Stenbäck. It was built in 1896-1897 and represents Gothic Revival like many other churches designed by Stenbäck.
Mikkeline Kierkgaard Mikkeline Kierkgaard, born May 25, 1984 in Hundested, Frederiksborg, Denmark is a German ice skater. Kierkgaard was a Danish skater but moved to Berlin in May 2002 and has changed her skating representation to Germany.
Mikkelsen Bay Mikkelsen Bay is a bay, 15 miles wide at its mouth and indenting 10 miles, entered between Bertrand Ice Piedmont and Cape Berteaux along the W coast of Graham Land, Antarctica. First seen from a distance in 1909 by the French Antarctic Expedition under Jean-Baptiste Charcot, but not recognized as a large bay.
Mikkelsen Islands Mikkelsen Islands is a small group of islands and rocks lying off the southeast coast of Adelaide Island, 3 km (2 miles) southeast of the Leonie Islands. Discovered by the French Antarctic Expedition under Jean-Baptiste Charcot, 1908-10, and named by him for Otto Mikkelsen, Norwegian diver who inspected the damaged hull of the Pourquoi-Pas at Deception Island.
Mikkia Kiprusoff Mikkia Kiprusoff (also Miikka Kiprusoff) is a Finnish goaltender drafted by the San Jose Sharks and then traded to the Calgary Flames and turned into one of the most elite goaltenders in hockey today. He recored 7 shutouts last year and won the vezina trophy for best nhl goalie.
Mikkjel Hemmestveit Mikkjel Hemmestveit was a Norwegian nordic skier who shared the Holmenkollen medal with his brother, Torjus Hemmestveit in 1928. The brothers, originally from Morgedal, Norway had a key role in the development of Telemark skiing by creating the world's first skiing school in 1881 at Christiania, Norway (now Oslo).
Mikko Jokela Mikko Jokela (born March 4, 1980 in Lappeenranta, Finland) is a Finnish professional ice hockey defenseman. He was drafted by the New Jersey Devils in the 1998 NHL Entry Draft as their fourth-round pick, number 96 overall.
Mikko Leinonen Mikko Simo Yrjänä Leinonen (born July 15, 1955 in Tampere, Finland) is a retired Finnish Ice hockey player. He played for several years in the National Hockey League for the New York Rangers and Washington Capitals.
Mikko Mäkelä Mikko Mäkelä (born February 28, 1965, in Tampere, Finland) is a retired Finnish professional ice hockey left wing. He was drafted in the fourth round, 65th overall, by the New York Islanders in the 1983 NHL Entry Draft.
Mikko Viljami Lindström Mikko Viljami "Linde" Lindström (also known as Lily Lazer and Daniel Lioneye) has played guitar as a founding member of the Finnish alternative rock band HIM since 1991. He was born on August 12, 1976, to parents Olli and Riitta Lindström, in a suburb near Helsinki, Finland.
Mikkyo Mikkyō (密教; literally "secret teachings", often translated as "esoteric Buddhism") is a Japanese term that refers to the esoteric Vajrayana practices of the Shingon Buddhist school and the related practices that make up part of the Tendai school. There are also the various Shingon and Tendai influenced practices of Shugendo.
Miklós Bánffy Count Miklós Bánffy (1873—June 6, 1950) was a Hungarian nobleman, politician, and novelist. His books include The Transylvanian Trilogy (They Were Counted, They Were Found Wanting and They Were Divided), and The Phoenix Land.
MiklĂłs Haraszti MiklĂłs Haraszti (born 2 January 1945, Jerusalem) is a Hungarian writer, journalist, human rights advocate and university professor. He was appointed the OSCE Representative on Freedom of the Media effective from 10 March 2004.
Miklós Horthy Miklós Horthy de Nagybánya (; , ; Kenderes, June 18, 1868 – Estoril, February 9, 1957) was the Regent of Hungary during the interwar years and throughout most of World War II, serving from March 1, 1920 to October 15, 1944. He was originally an Admiral in the Austro-Hungarian Imperial Fleet, and after his regency, wrote of his experiences in his memoirs.
Miklós Horthy, Jr. Miklós Horthy II (in Hungarian, Horthy Miklós; February 141907 – March 281993) was the younger son of Hungarian regent Admiral Miklós Horthy and, until the end of World War II, a politician. After the death of his elder brother István in 1942, Miklós Jr.
Miklós Kállay Miklós Kállay de Nagy-Kálló (January 23, 1887, Nyíregyháza – January 14, 1967, New York City) was a Hungarian politician who served as Prime Minister of Hungary during World War II, from March 9, 1942 to March 19, 1944.
MiklĂłs Laczkovich MiklĂłs Laczkovich (born 21 February 1948) is a Hungarian mathematician mainly noted for his work on real analysis and geometric measure theory. His most famous result is the solution of Tarski's circle-squaring problem in 1989.
Miklós Nyiszli Miklós Nyiszli (June 17, 1901 in Szilágysomlyó, Hungary (now in Romania) – May 5, 1956) was a Jewish prisoner doctor at the Auschwitz concentration camp in Poland. Nyiszli, along with his wife and young daughter, was transported to Auschwitz in April 1944.
Miklós Wesselényi Baron Miklós Wesselényi (December 20, 1796–April 2, 1850), Hungarian statesman, son of Baron Miklós Wesselényi and Ilona Cserei, was born at Zsibó, and was educated at his father's castle by Mózes Pataky in the most liberal and patriotic direction.
Miklós Ybl Miklós Ybl (Hungarian: Ybl Miklós; born April 6, 1814 in Székesfehérvár; died January 22, 1891 in Budapest) was one of Europe's leading architects in the mid to late nineteenth century as well as Hungary's most influential architect during his career. His most well-known work is the Hungarian State Opera House in Budapest (1875-84).
Miklos Kanitz Miklos Samual Kanitz (born 1938) is a Hungarian-Canadian Holocaust survivor living in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan. He narrowly escaped being transported to the German death camp at Auschwitz in June 1944 at the age of six, because a neighbor, whose son was a member of the Hungarian fascist Arrow Cross Party, risked her life to hide Kanitz, his mother, and his brother in her potato cellar for seven months until the end of the war.
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