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  1. Mikhail Artemyevich Muravyov ( Russian: Михаи́л Арте́мьевич Муравьёв) (September 25 [ O.S. September 13] 1880 – July 11, 1918) was a Russian officer who changed sides during the time of the Civil War . He was born in a village of Burdukovo, near Vetluga Kostroma Governorate to a peasant family.

    Mikhail Artemyevich Muravyov - Wikipedia

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mikhail_Artemyevich_Muravyov
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  3. Mikhail Artemyevich Muravyov - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mikhail_Artemyevich_Muravyov

    Mikhail Artemyevich Muravyov ( Russian: Михаи́л Арте́мьевич Муравьёв) (September 25 [ O.S. September 13] 1880 – July 11, 1918) was a Russian officer who changed sides during the time of the Civil War . He was born in a village of Burdukovo, near Vetluga Kostroma Governorate to a peasant family.

  4. Mikhail Artemyevich Muravyov - Wikiwand

    www.wikiwand.com/en/Mikhail_Artemyevich_Muravyov

    Mikhail Artemyevich Muravyov was a Russian officer who changed sides during the time of the Civil War. For faster navigation, this Iframe is preloading the Wikiwand page for Mikhail Artemyevich Muravyov .

  5. Mikhail Artemyevich Muravyov | Military Wiki | Fandom

    military-history.fandom.com/wiki/Mikhail...

    Mikhail Artemyevich Muravyov (Russian: Михаи́л Арте́мьевич Муравьёв) (September 25 [O.S. September 13] 1880 – July 11, 1918) was a Russian officer who changed sides during the time of the Civil War . He was born in a village of Burdukovo, near Vetluga Kostroma Governorate to a peasant family.

  6. Mikhail Artemyevich Muravyov Wiki - everipedia.org

    everipedia.org/.../Mikhail_Artemyevich_Muravyov

    Mikhail Artemyevich Muravyov (Russian: Михаи́л Арте́мьевич Муравьёв) (September 25 O.S. September 13] 1880 – July 11, 1918) was a Russian officer who changed sides during the time of the Civil War.

  7. Mikhail Nikolayevich, Count Muravyov, (Count), Muravyov also spelled Muraviëv, or Muraviev, (born April 19 [April 7, old style], 1845, Grodno, Russia—died June 21 [June 8, old style], 1900, St. Petersburg), Russian diplomat and statesman who at the end of the 19th century directed Russia’s activities in the Far East and played a major role in …

  8. Mikhail Muravyov - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mikhail_Muravyov

    Count Mikhail Nikolayevich Muravyov (1845-1900), Russian diplomat and statesman, known for his activities in the Russian Far East Mikhail Artemyevich Muravyov (1880–1918), Russian military figure and politician Mikhail Muravyov (footballer) (born 1965), Russian footballer This disambiguation page lists articles about people with the same name.

  9. Battle of Kiev (1918) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Battle_of_Kiev_(1918)

    Ukraine portal The Battle of Kiev of January 1918 was a Bolshevik military operation of Petrograd and Moscow Red Guard formations directed to capture the capital of Ukraine. The operation was led by Red Guards commander Mikhail Artemyevich Muravyov as part of the Soviet expeditionary force against Kaledin and the Central Council of Ukraine.

  10. Mikhail Artemyevich Muravyov | The Revolutions of 1917-23 ...

    therevolutionsof1917.fandom.com/wiki/Mikhail...

    Mikhail Artemyevich Muravyov was a Left Socialist Revolutionary who initially fought with the Bolsheviks until the Left SR Revolt when he rebelled and was killed. The Revolutions of 1917-23 Wiki Explore

  11. Mikhail Nikolayevich Muravyov - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mikhail_Nikolayevich_Muravyov

    Mikhail Muravyov was the son of General Count Nicholas Muravyov ( governor of Grodno ), and grandson of Count Mikhail Nikolayevich Muravyov-Vilensky, who became notorious for his drastic measures in stamping out the Polish insurrection of 1863 in the Lithuanian provinces.

  12. Mikhail Muravyov-Vilensky - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mikhail_Muravyov-Vilensky

    Count Mikhail Nikolayevich Muravyov (Russian: Граф Михаи́л Никола́евич Муравьёв; 12 October 1796 in Moscow – 12 September 1866 in Saint Petersburg) was a Russian imperial statesman of the 19th century, most known for his putting down Polish uprisings, and subsequent cultural and social depolonization of Northwestern Krai (today's Belarus and Lithuania).