Top 10 similar words or synonyms for yaroshevskaya

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Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for yaroshevskaya

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Kim Yaroshevskaya Born in Moscow, Soviet Union in 1923, Yaroshevskaya emigrated to Quebec at age ten with her family. In the 1950s, she was a founding member of the Quebec theatre collective Théâtre Le Grenier, with whom she created "Fanfreluche".
Kim Yaroshevskaya Kim Yaroshevskaya is a Russian-born Canadian film, television and stage actress. Best known to audiences in Quebec as a children's entertainer, starring in series such as "Fanfreluche" and "Passe-Partout" in the 1970s, she also had a starring role in the English Canadian drama series "Home Fires" in the early 1980s.
Kim Yaroshevskaya In recent years she has published several works of children's literature, including "La Petite Kim" ("Little Kim's Doll"), "Contes de fanfreluche, tome 1 : Connaissez-vous le petit chaperon bleu et petit chaperon jaune?" and "Contes d'humour et de sagesse".
Kim Yaroshevskaya Her other film and television roles have included "La Femme de l'hôtel", "Le Matou", "Anne Trister", "À corps perdu", "Le sexe des étoiles" and "L'Amour avec un Grand A". Her stage roles have included productions of Aristophanes' "Lysistrata", Samuel Beckett's "Play", Jean-Pierre Ronfard's "Le Grand theatre du monde", Athol Fugard's "The Road to Mecca" and Ted Galay's "After Baba's Funeral" and "Sweet and Sour Pickles".
Kim Yaroshevskaya She was nominated for an ACTRA Award in 1981 for her role in "Home Fires". She was named a Member of the Order of Canada in 1991.
Home Fires (Canadian TV series) Created and written by Jim Purdy and Peter Such, the series centred on the Lowes, a family in Toronto. Patriarch Arthur Lowe (Gerard Parkes) was a doctor who ran a family medicine clinic in a working class downtown neighbourhood with nurse Marge (Sheila Moore), and was married to housewife Hannah (Kim Yaroshevskaya), a Jewish immigrant from Poland.
Passe-Partout Other characters that sometime appeared were André (a young adult male played by André Cartier), Julie (a young adult female played by Jocelyne Goyette), Fardoche (a male farmer played by Pierre Dufresne) and Grand-mère (a neighbouring older woman that played grandmother for the actors). The latter would sometime narrate legends (the actress playing Grand-mère, Kim Yaroshevskaya, used to be the hostess of another children show called "Fanfreluche" where she also acted as a storyteller).
Fanfreluche Fanfreluche was a French-language Canadian children's television show made in Quebec by Radio-Canada. The show made its debut in 1968 and ran for forty-six episodes until 1971. It starred Fanfreluche, a living doll (played by Kim Yaroshevskaya) who retold fairy tales and legends to the viewers. When the story went a way that displeased her, she would physically enter it to "fix" the ending which sometimes put her in a perilous situation.
The Last of the Tsars "The Last of the Tsars" opened at the Avon Theatre, Stratford Festival on July 12, 1966. It was directed by Stratford's artistic director Michael Langham, and designed by Leslie Hurry, with music by Louis Applebaum, and featured many of the leading actors of the Festival Company. Grand Duke Michael was played by William Hutt; the Tsar by Joel Kenyon; the Tsarina by Amelia Hall; Rasputin by Powys Thomas; and Samoilov, the revolutionary who fights Grand Duke Michael for control of the play, by Tony Van Bridge. Michael's wife Natalie Sergeevna was played by Kim Yaroshevskaya, and his manservant Johnson was played by Barry MacGregor.