Definitions

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. Russian field marshal who commanded the Russian opposition to Napoleon (1745-1813)

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • As Model, ever wary, paused before his second surge, they began that assault, known as Kutuzov.

    Deathride

  • “Granddad” himself, as Malasha in her own mind called Kutuzov, sat apart in a dark corner behind the oven.

    War and Peace

  • "Der alte Herr" (as in their own set the Germans called Kutuzov) "is making himself very comfortable," thought Wolzogen, and looking severely at the dishes in front of Kutuzov he began to report to "the old gentleman" the position of affairs on the left flank as Barclay had ordered him to and as he himself had seen and understood it.

    War and Peace

  • There's a modest little painting called Kutuzov Embankment by the Neva, St Petersburg, which I have come to adore, and my affair with this alluring object, currently on show at Frost

    Telegraph.co.uk: news, business, sport, the Daily Telegraph newspaper, Sunday Telegraph

  • Herr” (as in their own set the Germans called Kutuzov) “is making himself very comfortable,” thought Wolzogen, and looking severely at the dishes in front of Kutuzov he began to report to “the old gentleman” the position of affairs on the left flank as Barclay had ordered him to and as he himself had seen and understood it.

    War and Peace

  • Reuse of a game system is not any barrier to being put on the list (Kutuzov from last year was in the same system as Wellington a few years earlier, which bore a resemblance to Napoleonic Wars a couple years before that).

    Decisions, Decisions, the Games 100 List « Third Point of Singularity

  • Between beginning and end was the story of the Rostovs, Natasha, Pierre, Andrei Bolkonsky, Napoleon, General Kutuzov, and a cast of thousands.

    Norman MacAfee: Thinking About War and Peace

  • The victorious outcome would be followed up by two massive offensive operations, Kutuzov on the northern flank, and Rumiantsev on the southern.

    Deathride

  • Based on his earlier campaigns against the Red Army, he apparently intended to beat off Kutuzov and then resume Citadel.

    Deathride

  • Although the Soviet dictator may well have believed that the planetary operations of the winter and the Kutuzov and Rumiantsev exploitations after Kursk had been triumphs, they were successful only because the German commanders preferred a fighting withdrawal, were willing to trade off territory for the integrity of the beleaguered combat units insofar as was possible.10

    Deathride

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