Nemirovsky, Boris Aleksandrovich
Struve, Lev Tseitlin, Viktor Valter, Ion Voiku, and Abraham Yampolsky, Yankelevich reflects on those approaches that might be broadly applicable and those that might be more useful for musicians with specific physiological traits.
While the names of these explorers are well known to Russian historians and members of the public (and many of them also to English-speaking historians), by yet another coincidence, another native of Tul'skaya Oblast', while not an explorer, is well known to Russian historians for his contribution to Soviet Arctic history, namely that of meteorologist Boris Aleksandrovich Kremer.
Boris Aleksandrovich's teenage years were tough; for a while he lived with an aunt in Aleksin, about 70 km northwest of Tula.
By then Boris Aleksandrovich had started on a career path that he would pursue for the rest of his life.
Over the previous few years, Boris Aleksandrovich had been receiving increasingly strongly expressed messages from Natal'ya as to how much she and El'vira missed him and begging him to settle down in the south.
But finally, in the summer of 1950, Boris Aleksandrovich returned to Moscow permanently.
In the summer of 1963, Boris Aleksandrovich achieved a real milestone; in his "spare time" he had been working towards a BSc degree at Moscow State University, and in 1963 he graduated, having successfully defended his thesis entitled "Zemlya Frantsa-Iosifa: The history of exploration and present conceptions about its environment." He resisted pressures to proceed further with his formal education by working towards the degree of Candidate of Geographical Sciences, but this did not mean that he was not pursuing research and writing in his spare time.
On his 60th birthday on 18 March 1968, Boris Aleksandrovich retired (Fig.
Towards the end of his life, Boris Aleksandrovich became a close friend of Dr.
On the afternoon of 13 January 1976, Terence Armstrong flew in to Moscow, looking forward to spending time with Boris Aleksandrovich. But that meeting did not take place; Boris Aleksandrovich had died, somewhat unexpectedly, that very morning.