Top 10 similar words or synonyms for arsenishvili

akhvlediani    0.767828

ochiauri    0.767194

leonidze    0.766788

kakabadze    0.765275

kobakhidze    0.763173

khvedelidze    0.752409

kldiashvili    0.752347

magalashvili    0.751698

bakradze    0.749060

guramishvili    0.746353

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for arsenishvili

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Giorgi Arsenishvili Born in the village of Khirsa, then-Soviet Georgia, and a mathematician by education, Arsenishvili has held a high academic position at the Tbilisi State University, his alma mater, where he chaired the Department of Cybernetics and Applied Mathematics for several years. He entered Georgia's politics as President Eduard Shevardnadze's envoy in Arsenishvili's home region of Kakheti in 1995. After the re-election of Shevardnadze on April 9, 2000, and the resignation, in accordance with the Constitution of Georgia, of the cabinet of Vazha Lortkipanidze, Arsenishvili was appointed Minister of State and Head of the State Chancellery of Georgia in May 2000. His appointment was widely regarded as a compromise between Lortkipanidze and the chairman of the Parliament of Georgia, Zurab Zhvania.
Giorgi Arsenishvili Giorgi "Gia" Arsenishvili () (January 5, 1942 – November 17, 2010) was a Georgian mathematician and politician, who, from 2000 to 2001, served as the State Minister of Georgia, at that time equivalent to the head of the government.
Giorgi Arsenishvili From 2001 to 2004, Arsenishvili served as ambassador of Georgia to Austria, Hungary, Slovenia, Slovakia, and the Czech Republic. Arsenishvili was a member of the supervisory board of the United Telecom of Georgia, the largest Georgian fixed-line telecom operator, from 2004 to 2006 and a member of the supervisory board of the Georgian Railways from 2006 to 2007. In 2008 he was elected to the Parliament of Georgia on a United National Movement ticket from a single-mandate constituency of Telavi. He chaired the Parliamentary Committee for Human Rights until his death of myocardial infarction in November 2010.
Giorgi Leonidze State Museum of Literature Giorgi Leonidze State Museum of Literature, Georgia (Georgian: საქართველოს გიორგი ლეონიძის სახელობის მუზეუმი ) was founded in 1930 upon the initiative of David Arsenishvili, a legendary museum-founder, who also was the creator of Tbilisi Theater Museum, and later the famous Andrej Rublow museum in Moscow.
Georgian State Museum of Theatre, Music, Cinema and Choreography In 1927 the Museum of Theatre, founded by David Arsenishvili (1905-1963)- a famous Georgian public figure (later appointed as the First Director of the Andrei Rublev Museum in Moscow), was moved to the building. To date this is the only museum of its kind in the Caucasus region and it is one that equals the world's leading museums in the wealth of its collection.
Blue Horns The group originated in Kutaisi, western Georgia (then part of Imperial Russia), then a centre of Georgian avant-garde thought. Its members were the group’s founder and mentor Grigol Robakidze, Titsian Tabidze, Paolo Iashvili, Valerian Gaprindashvili, Kolau Nadiradze, Shalva Apkhaidze, Nikolo Mitsishvili, Razhden Gvetadze, Levan Meunargia, Ali Arsenishvili, Sandro Tsirekidze, Giorgi Leonidze, Sergo Kldiashvili and Shalva Karmeli (Gogiashvili). Georgia’s greatest 20th-century poet, Galaktion Tabidze was also affiliated with this group, but he soon left it. The leading Georgian painter of that time Lado Gudiashvili was also closely associated with the group and frequently illustrated their publications.
Vazha Lortkipanidze When Zviad Gamsakhurdia took over with independence of Georgia, Lortkipanidze left government work finding a job at Tbilisi Research Institute, but with Shevardnadze's return to power in January 1992, he was immediately appointed Chief of Staff of Presidential Administration of Georgia, a post he held until January 17, 1995. From 1995 through 1998, he was the Ambassador of Georgia to Russia. His additional duties were representing the Georgian side in the Russian-mediated negotiations with Abkhazia. He had good relations with high-ranking officials in the Russian government but at home he was considered pro-Russian by the opposition parties. Lortkipanidze was appointed Prime Minister of Georgia on July 31, 1998 shortly after Nikoloz Lekishvili resigned from the post on July 26 due to criticism on economic policies. Lortkipanidze left the post on May 11, 2000 and was replaced by Giorgi Arsenishvili. He was elected the leader of Christian-Democratic Union of Georgia in November 2002.