Patronymic

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Patronymic

 

in the USSR, the second part of a person’s name, based on the father’s first name and received by a child during the registration of birth. If a child is born to an unmarried woman (if legal paternity is not established), the patronymic is registered according to the mother’s wishes. Patronymics may be changed when a person reaches 18 years of age, in accordance with the Decree of the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet of the USSR of Mar. 26, 1971, On the Changing of Surnames, Given Names, and Patronymics by Citizens of the USSR (Vedomosti Verkhovnogo Soveta SSSR [Bulletin of the Supreme Soviet of the USSR], 1971, no. 13, art. 146).

References in periodicals archive ?
Today, the file of the 1937 case against Michael Ivanovich Romanov is stored in the FSB archive in Russia's Arkhangel'sk region.
Notably, the Ivanovich mannequin has been on exhibition at the Smithsonian National Art & Space Museum since 1997.
When speaking of the reason behind the popularity of high-rise buildings in the UAE and around the world, Ivanovich said that there's true value in tall buildings because they take up less space and therefore would be more environmentally sustainable.
Frazier (Russian language and literature, Sarah Lawrence College) explores European Romanticism from an unusual viewpoint: not the powerhouses of France or German, but the periphery of Russia; not well known writer such as Gogol or Pushkin, but one Osip Ivanovich Senkovkii (1800-58); and not mainstream genres such as the historical novel or lyric poetry, but his literary periodical the Library for Reading.
95) tells of one Ivanovich, who sinks into debt and emotional ruin.
Mrs Ivanovich collects butterflies and carefully shows Kerrie-Ann how to collect, look after and even kill the winged creatures.
In these sections, we become acquainted with wholesalers, such as Ivan Ivanovich Rozhevskii, a pre-revolutionary purveyor of academic supplies driven under by Lentorg, Leningrad's commercial agency.
It takes its current name from Mikhail Ivanovich Kalinin, a top member of the Soviet Politburo and one of Stalin's key henchmen.
The table was devised in 1869 by the Russian chemist Dimitri Ivanovich Mendeleev.
Other byliny may relate events from the reigns of Ivan the Terrible or Peter the Great, or deal with the Cossack rebels Stenka Razin and Yemelyan Ivanovich Pugachov.
In November 1992, the Trade Division of the Kansas Department of Commerce and Housing selected five Russian officers to attend the training center: Major Sergei Vladimirovich Fedorov, age 38; Captain Vladimir Ivanovich Zharinov, age 33; Captain Gennadiy Victorovich Nadezhkin, age 30; Major-Lieutenant Helena Leonidovna Levanenko, age 28; and Major-Lieutenant Svetlana Nikolaevna Golubeva, age 25.
The first person to make a significant study of the matter was a Russian biochemist, Alexander Ivanovich Oparin (1894-1980), who, living under a government that was officially atheist, had no inhibitions in doing so.