Suvorov (Russian: Суворов) is a 1941 Soviet film directed by Vsevolod Pudovkin and Mikhail Doller, based on the life of Russian general Alexander Vasilyevich Suvorov (1729 – 1800), one of the few great generals in history who never lost a battle. It was released as General Suvorov in the USA. In 1941 Pudovkin, Doller, Cherkasov-Sergeyev, and Khanov received the Stalin Prize for the film.
The End of St. Petersburg (Russian: Конец Санкт-Петербурга, translit. Konets Sankt-Peterburga) is a 1927 silent film directed by Vsevolod Pudovkin and produced by Mezhrabpom. Commissioned to commemorate the tenth anniversary of the October Revolution, The End of St Petersburg was to be Pudovkin's most famous film and secured his place as one of the foremost Soviet montage film directors.
Admiral Nakhimov (Russian: Адмирал Нахимов) is a 1947 Soviet film directed by Vsevolod Pudovkin, based on the life of Russian Admiral Pavel Nakhimov (1802-1855). In 1946 Pudovkin, Golovnya, Lukovsky, Kryukov, Dikiy, Simonov, and Knyazev received the Stalin Prize.
Storm Over Asia (Russian: Потомок Чингисхана, Potomok Chingiskhana, "Heir to Genghis Khan") is a 1928 Russian film directed by Vsevolod Pudovkin, written by Osip Brik and Ivan Novokshonov, and starring Valéry Inkijinoff. It forms part of Pudovkin's "revolutionary trilogy", alongside Mother (1926) and The End of St. Petersburg (1927).
The Deserter (Russian: Дезертир, Dyezyertir) is a 1933 Soviet film directed by Vsevolod Pudovkin.
Chess Fever (Russian: Шахматная горячка, Shakhmatnaya goryachka) is a 1925 Soviet silent comedy film directed by Vsevolod Pudovkin and Nikolai Shpikovsky. Chess Fever is a comedy about the Moscow 1925 chess tournament, made by Pudovkin during the pause in the filming of Mechanics of the Brain. The film combines acted parts with the actual footage from the tournament.
In the Name of the Fatherland (Russian: Во имя Родины, Vo imya Rodini) is a 1943 Soviet film directed by Vsevolod Pudovkin and Dmitriy Vasilyev based on the play Russian People by Konstantin Simonov.
Minin and Pozharsky (Russian: Минин и Пожарский, Minin i Pozharskiy) is a 1939 Soviet film directed by Vsevolod Pudovkin and Mikhail Doller, based on Viktor Shklovsky's novel "Russians at the Beginning of the XVII Century".
Zhukovsky (Russian: Жуковский) is a 1950 Soviet film directed by Vsevolod Pudovkin and Dmitri Vasilyev, based on the life of Russian scientist Nikolai Zhukovsky (1847–1921), founding father of modern aero- and hydrodynamics. In 1950 Pudovkin received the Best Director award at the 5th Karlovy Vary International Film Festival for this film. In 1951 Pudovkin, Shebalin, Golovnya, and Belokurov received the Stalin Prize.
Mechanics of the Brain (Russian: Механика головного мозга, Myekhanika golovnogo mozga) is a 1926 Soviet documentary film directed by Vsevolod Pudovkin, a popularization of Ivan Pavlov's studies in classical conditioning. The film is the first independent work of Pudovkin as a director and also marks the start of his collaboration with cinematographer Anatoli Golovnya.
A Simple Case (Russian: Простой случай, Prostoy sloochay) is a 1932 Soviet film directed by Vsevolod Pudovkin and Mikhail Doller.
The Murderers are Coming (Russian: Убийцы выходят на дорогу, Ubiytsi vikhodyat na dorogu) is a 1942 Soviet film directed by Vsevolod Pudovkin and Yuri Tarich based on the play Fear and Misery of the Third Reich by Bertolt Brecht. The film was not allowed to screen by Soviet censors.
Victory (Russian: Победа, Pobyeda) is a 1938 Soviet film directed by Vsevolod Pudovkin and Mikhail Doller.
The Return of Vasili Bortnikov (Russian: Возвращение Василия Бортникова, Vozvrashshyeniye Vasiliya Bortnikova) is a 1953 Soviet film directed by Vsevolod Pudovkin based on the novel The Harvest by Galina Nikolayeva.
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