Nonna Bodrova

Nonna Viktorovna Bodrova (Russian: Но́нна Ви́кторовна Бодро́ва; 17 December 1928, Leningrad, USSR – 31 January 2009, Moscow, Russia) was a Soviet TV presenter, an Honored Artist of the RSFSR (1972),[1] and a laureate of the USSR State Prize (1977). She was one of the first newscasters of the Soviet Central Television and was an announcer of the news program Vremya.

Nonna Bodrova
Nonna Bodrova.jpg
Nonna Bodrova in 1971
Born
Nonna Viktorovna Viktorovna

(1928-12-13)December 13, 1928
DiedJanuary 31, 2009(2009-01-31) (aged 80)
Nationality Soviet Union
 Russia
OccupationJournalist

Early life and educationEdit

Nonna Viktorovna Bodrova was born on 17 December 1928 in the city of Leningrad.[2] She graduated from the Moscow Art Theater School in 1956.[3]

CareerEdit

She began working for the Soviet Central Television immediately after graduation. She, along with Igor Kirillov, co-anchored the news program Vremya and was the news frontman of the Soviet Union's state-owned network for all of the nation's pivotal events since the 1950s, covering the annual celebrations of state occasions.[2][4]

Personal lifeEdit

She was married to Boris Bodrov and had only one child, Boris.[2]

DeathEdit

Bodrova died on 31 January 2009 from lung disease.[2] Her remains were buried on Troyekurovskoye Cemetery, Moscow, Russia.[3]

Legacy and honorsEdit

Angelina Vovk, a TV presenter and People's Artist of the Russian Federation commented that Bodrova was "always collected, very strict, rarely smiled, but when she smiled, it was a very kind smile. It was entirely devoted to his work and to his work. She had two lighthouse in life - her family and her son, and her work in the media".[5]

Bodrova was an Honored Artist of the RSFSR. She was also a recipient of USSR State Prize.[2]

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Умерла знаменитая телеведущая Нонна Бодрова". Archived from the original on 2012-07-07. Retrieved 2016-03-27.
  2. ^ a b c d e "Nonna Viktorovna Bodrova - the first announcer of the program "Time"". Retrieved 25 February 2018.
  3. ^ a b "Nonna Viktorovna Bodrova". Find A Grave Memorial. Retrieved 25 February 2018.
  4. ^ "Program Time – 50: how the transmission changed and its people". Tech2. Retrieved 25 February 2018.
  5. ^ "Nona Bodrova". Celebiography. Retrieved 25 February 2018.

External linksEdit