- n. Plural form of Muscovite.
“As a general rule the Muscovites are the most superstitious”
“This worthy man had been at Venice fifty years before, when the Russians were still called Muscovites, and the founder of St. Petersburg was still alive.”
“As a general rule the Muscovites are the most superstitious Christians in the world.”
“Our Arab neighbors jokingly called it "Yahur et Yahur" - meaning, the Jewish stable - and couldn't wait for the day that they could tear down the hostel that the hated "Muscovites" had built.”
“Cautiously at first, then by the thousands, Muscovites poured out of their apartments to stop the tanks.”
“The small gathering of 75 people Saturday seems a world away from the events of 20 years ago, when as many as half a million Muscovites turned out to block the coup.”
“Natalia Bubnova, the center's deputy director, said that one day the nation will appreciate the heroism of the thousands of Muscovites who left their apartments to face the guns and tanks - unarmed.”
“Muscovites gathered Saturday night to recognize three virtually unknown men whose deaths 20 years ago changed the direction of world history.”
“Most Muscovites could only watch the red carpet capers from beyond a cordon.”
“My “Russian” cousins were there—cousins who grew up in Fishkill, but spoke Russian like 19th century Muscovites because their parents did not care about normalizing them to the U.S. The priests muttered prayers in old church Slavonic which sounds like mock Russian and swung censers with burning incense three times so that the chain and the metal would ring against each other.”
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