from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. Alternative name of Kharkiv.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- proper n. A city in Ukraine; -- its former capital.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a city in northeastern Ukraine; former capital of the Ukraine
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Instead he had run into a trap, and had faced a triple defeat — in Kharkov, in the Crimea, and in Leningrad — that allowed the Germans to attack again, this time across the great plains of southern Russia.
Despite these casualties the Germans were able to open a spring drive, wresting Kharkov from the Russians once more (March 15), and retaking Belgorod (March 21).
Recently another newspaper published photographs of the dangling corpses of Germans hanged by the Russians in Kharkov, and carefully informed its readers that these executions had been filmed and that the public would shortly be able to witness them at the news theatres.
At the recent trials in Kharkov some attempt was made to fix on Hitler, Himmler and the rest the responsibility for their subordinates crimes, but the mere fact that this had to be done shows that Hitlers guilt is not self-evident.
The logo actually seems to be for a photography company in Kharkov, which is a city in the Ukraine.
One such man is Ivan Kharkov, a former KGB colonel who built a global investment empire on the rubble of the Soviet Union.
Hidden within that empire, however, is a more lucrative and deadly business: Kharkov is an arms dealer - and he is about to deliver Russia's most sophisticated weapons to al-Qaeda.
In the days to come, Gabriel and his team of operatives will find themselves in a deadly duel of nerve and wits with one of the worlds most ruthless men: the murderous Russian oligarch and arms dealer Ivan Kharkov.
This photograph was taken in the 1970s in Kharkov, the town in Ukraine where I was born.
Mr. Mikhailov's collaborative portraits of the homeless in his native city of Kharkov, Ukraine, are no less unnerving than Ms. Nakadate's and, in truth, leave more of a bruise on the museum visitor.