Russian women for marriage

Russian women for marriage

Looking for "russian women for marriage"?

We will help you!

Watch video about russian women for marriage

What can you find on YouTube:

Ukrainian women about marrying a foreigner

Articles about russian women for marriage

What articles can you find on Google about russian women for marriage:

Total population
c. 130 – c. 150 million[1]
Regions with significant populations
 Russian Federation: 111,016,896[2]
(census, 2010)
 Ukraine 8,334,141 (census, 2001)[3]
 Kazakhstan 3,793,764 (census, 2009)[4]
(including Russian Jews and Russian Germans)
3,500,000 (estimate, 2013)[5]
 United States
(including Russian Jews and Russian Germans)
3,072,756 (census, 2009)[6]
(including Russian Jews)
1,240,122 (census, 2015)[citation needed]
 Uzbekistan 1,199,015 (estimate, 2000)[7]
 Belarus 785,084 (census, 2009)[8][not in citation given]
(Russian ancestry)
550,520 (census, 2011)[9]
 Latvia 520,136 (census, 2014)[10]
 Kyrgyzstan 419,600 (census, 2009)[11]
 Moldova 369,488 (census, 2004)[12][13]
 Estonia 324,431 (2013)[14]
 Turkmenistan 297,319 (census, 2000)[15]
(Russian citizens)
200,000 to 500,000[16]
(Russian ancestry)
 Lithuania 174,900 (census, 2009)[18]
 Azerbaijan 119,300 (census, 2009)[19]
 Georgia 91,091 (census, 2002)[20][21]
(Russian speakers)
71,331 (estimate, 2015)[22]
 Tajikistan 68,200 (census, 2000)[23]
 Australia 67,055 (census, 2006)[24]
(Russian citizens)
64,653 (census, 2013)[25]
 Cuba 50,200 (census, 2002)[26]
(Russian ancestry)
 United Kingdom
(Russian citizens)
35,172 (2011)[28]
 Venezuela 34,600[29]
36,397 (census, 2002)[30]
 Czech Republic 32,828 (statistical data, 2013)[31]
(Russian citizens)
39,314 (2014)[32]
(Russian citizens)
18,219 (census, 2001)[33]
 United Arab Emirates 18,000[citation needed]
 Norway 16,833[citation needed]
 People's Republic of China 15,609 (census, 2000)[34]
 Bulgaria 15,595 (census, 2002)[35]
 Armenia 14,660 (census, 2002)[36]
 New Zealand 5,979[37] (census, 2013)
 Montenegro 946[38]
Predominantly Eastern Orthodox Christianity
(Russian Orthodox Church)
Related ethnic groups
Particularly other East Slavs (Belarusians and Ukrainians)[39]




This section should include a summary of History of Russia. See Wikipedia:Summary style for information on how to incorporate it into this article's main text. (July 2016)


Kievan Rus'[edit]

This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (July 2016)
  • East Slavic tribes and peoples, 8th-9th century

  • Principalities of Kievan Rus', 1220-1240. These principalities included Vladimir-Suzdal, Smolensk, Chernigov or Ryazan, annexed by the Duchy of Moscow in 1521

  • Russia's Arctic coastline from the White Sea to the Bering Strait had been explored and settled by Pomors, Russian settlers from Novgorod

  • Terek Cossacks of the north Caucasus guarded the southern frontier

  • Three generations of a Russian family, ca. 1910



Former Soviet states[edit]

This section should include a summary of Ethnic Russians in post-Soviet states. See Wikipedia:Summary style for information on how to incorporate it into this article's main text. (July 2016)




Russianрусский язык(help·info)[ˈruskʲɪj jɪˈzɨk]

According to data published in the journal «Language Monthly» (№ 3, 1997), approximately 300 million people around the world at the time mastered the Russian language (making it the 5th most popular language in the world by total number of speakers), while 160 million considered Russian their native language (making it the 7th in the world by number of native speakers). The total number of Russian speakers in the world in the 1999 assessment was about 167 million, with about 110 million people speaking Russian as a second language.

Prior to 1991, Russian was the language of international communication of the USSR and the most common foreign language taught in schools in the countries of the Eastern Bloc in Central Europe. It continues to be used in the countries that were formerly parts of the Soviet Union, both as the mother tongue of a significant percentage of the population, and as a language of international communication. While for various reasons residents of these countries might be unwilling to openly identify with Russian language, a major sociological study on the Russian language in the post-Soviet states conducted by Gallup, Inc., revealed that 92% of the survey respondents in Belarus, 83% in Ukraine, 68% in Kazakhstan and 38% in Kyrgyzstan chose Russian-language forms to complete the questionnaire for the survey (most notably, over forms in corresponding national languages).

In places of compact residence of immigrants from the countries of the former USSR (Israel, Germany, Canada, the United States, Australia, etc.) Russian-language periodicals, radio and television channels are available, as well as Russian-language schools.


Notable achievements[edit]

See also[edit]

  • All-Russian nation
  • European ethnic groups
  • List of Russian artists


External links[edit]

  • Media related to Russians at Wikimedia Commons
  • Russian Workforce Social Network "Pomogaem.NET"
  • Prominent Russians: faces of Russia – Russia Today
  • (Russian) 4.1. Population by nationality
  • (Russian) "People and Cultures: Russians" book published by Russian Academy of Sciences
  • China Internet Information Center – The Russian Ethnic Group
  • Pre-Revolutionary photos of women in Russian folk dress


Your support makes a big difference

In order to bring you award-winning content and investigative journalism from your favourite writers, we rely on revenue generated by advertising.

Thank you.


Images about russian women for marriage

What images can you find on Google Images about russian women for marriage:

Leave a Replay

Make sure you enter the(*)required information where indicate.HTML code is not allowed