20 relations: Arkhypenko, Belarusian name, Dmytro, Eastern Slavic naming customs, Ivan the Terrible (Treblinka guard), Mykhaylenko, Mykola, Nikita (given name), Oleksiy, Perebiynis, Slavic name suffixes, Slavic names, Tereshky, Ukrainian Figure Skating Championships, Ukrainian surnames, Vadym, Vlasenko, Yaroshenko, Yevhen, Zawadzki.
Arkhypenko (Архипенко), also transliterated as Arkhipenko, Archipenko, is a Ukrainian-language family name of patronymic derivation from the Slavic first name Arkhyp/Arkhip (Архип).
A modern Belarusian name of a person consists of three parts: given name, patronymic, and family name, according to the Eastern Slavic naming customs, similar to Russian names and Ukrainian names.
Dmytro (Dmytró) is a Ukrainian name, derived from the Greek Demetrios, and therefore may refer to any number of people whose given names are Dmytro, such as.
Eastern Slavic naming customs are the traditional ways of identifying a person by name in countries influenced by East Slavic languages (Russian, Ukrainian and Belorussian: in Russia, Belarus, Ukraine. They are also used in some countries using South Slavic languages, including Bulgaria, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Serbia and Macedonia, as well as some countries using non-Slavic languages (Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Uzbekistan and Turkmenistan) because of the expansion of Russia, with its Russification. The full name uses the following standard structure.
Ivan the Terrible (born 1911) is the nickname given to notorious guard Ivan Marchenko, at the Treblinka extermination camp during the Holocaust.
Mykhaylenko or Mykhailenko is a Ukrainian last name (Михайленко), derived from the Ukrainian first name Mykhaylo (Mikhail in Russian).
Mykola (Mykóla) is a Slavic variant, more specifically a Ukrainian variant, of the masculine name "Nicholas", meaning "victory of the people".
Nikita (Никита) is a name common in both Russia and India.
Oleksiy (Oleksij) is a Ukrainian male name of Ancient Greek origin.
Perebiynis (Перебийніс) is an Ukrainian-language surname.
A Slavic name suffix is a common way of forming patronymics, family names, and pet names in the Slavic languages (also called the Slavonic languages).
Given names originating from the Slavic languages are most common in Slavic countries.
Tereshky (Терешки) is a municipality and village in Poltava Raion, Poltava Oblast, Ukraine.
The Ukrainian Figure Skating Championships are held annually to determine the national figure skating champions of Ukraine.
By the 18th century almost all Ukrainians had family names.
Vadym (Вадим) is a Ukrainian given name.
Vlasenko (also spelled Vlassenko; Vlasenco) is a common Ukrainian and Russian surname.
Yaroshenko (Ukrainian: Ярошенко, also spelled Yarochenko or Iarochenko) is a Ukrainian last name.
Yevhen (Jevhén) is a common Ukrainian given name.
Zawadzki (feminine: Zawadzka, plural: Zawadzcy) is a Polish, Czech, Slovak, Ukrainian or German surname, originating in Silesia or the Sudetenland.