- From the Russian male given name, Никита, fom Ancient Greek saints' name Aniketos "unconquerable", made known in the West by Nikita Khrushchev, Soviet Union leader in 1953-1964. It was understood as a form of Nicholas and taken up as a girls' name first in French and then in English. (Wiktionary)
“Nikita" is really the only thing I can defend with any measure of sincerity.”
“I am also very interested in Nikita trying to rationalize giving the book to Sascha.”
“It almost seemed as though Nikita is developing feelings for her daughter, even if she's not willing to admit it to herself yet.”
“The Good: As played by the super-intense Maggie Q, the assassin Nikita returns with a fresh, modern vengeance.”
“The only real difference between the two films – other than the language – was that in Nikita, she works for the French government.”
“(Nikita Sergeyevitch Krutshchow means Nikita from the family Krutshch, whose father is/was called Sergey).”
“Besson gave us the femme known as Nikita, after all.”
“In a video game called Metal Gear Solid there is a weapon called the Nikita which is a miniature cruise missile launcher that uses a TV guidance system to allow the operator to steer the projectile in flight.”
“New series "Nikita" -- about a spy out for revenge on her previous handlers, and who manages to do the impossible by flawlessly battling bad guys while wearing a bikini -- premieres on the CW at 9 p.m.”
“Their first challenge: creating a modern workspace ... if they can stop fighting long enough to do so (9PM, NBC) 'Nikita' - Nikita goes up against a band of mercenaries when they all try to interfere with”
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