Alyosha Popovich ( ), alongside Dobrynya Nikitich and Ilya Muromets, is a bogatyr (i.e., a medieval Russian knight-errant) ...more on Wikipedia about "Alyosha Popovich"
Baba Yaga ( Czech Baba Jaga, Slovak Baba Jaga, Polish Baba Jaga, Slovene Jaga Baba, Macedonian Баба Рога, Russian Бáба-Ягá, Bulgarian Баба Яга, Ukrainian Баба Яґа, Serbian: Baba Roga) in Slavic mythology is the wild woman, the dark lady and mistress of magic. She is also seen as a forest spirit, leading hosts of spirits. The word baba in most Slavic languages means an older or married woman of lower social class. ...more on Wikipedia about "Baba Yaga"
Bus Beloyar (Бус Белояр) was a hypothetical, possibly mythical Slavic kniaz who ruled Ruskolan (Русколань) state (also mythical) and fought against Huns in east, Romans in south and Germans in West, against Goths' king Hermanarich, and was eventually crucified by Goths. ...more on Wikipedia about "Bus Beloyar"
Dobrynya Nikitch ( Russian: Добрыня Никитич) is a bogatyr (i.e., medieval Russian knights-errant). ...more on Wikipedia about "Dobrynya Nikitich"
Ilya Muromets (Elias of Murom, Russian: Илья Муромец) is a Russian mythical hero. He is celebrated in numerous byliny (folk epic poems). Along with Dobrynya Nikitich and Alyosha Popovich he is regarded as the greatest of all the legendary bogatyrs (i.e., medieval Russian knights-errant). (The three of them are represented together at Vasnetsov's famous painting Bogatyrs.) ...more on Wikipedia about "Ilya Muromets"
Ivan the Fool ( ) is a character of Russian folk tales, a simple-minded, but nevertheless lucky young man, the one found in folklore of many peoples. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ivan the Fool"
Kudeyar ( Russian: Кудеяр) is a Russian folk hero whose story is told in Nikolay Kostomarov's novel of the same name ( 1875). ...more on Wikipedia about "Kudeyar"
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Nightingale the Robber or Solovei the Brigand ( Russian: Соловей-Разбойник, Solovey-Razboynik), also known as Solovey Odikhmantievich (Соловей Одихмантьевич), was a Russian epic robber from bylinas poetry. He lived in a forest in Bryansk, sat in a tree by the road to Kiev and stunned strangers with his powerful whistle. ...more on Wikipedia about "Nightingale the Robber"
Nikita the Furrier ( Russian: Никита Кожемяка, sometimes called Cyril [Кирилл] or Elias the Tailor [Илья Швец]) is a character in Russian folklore, a town craftsman who released the daughter of Kievan prince from the dragon's captivity. The oldest prototype on it could be found in Lavrentyevskaya chronicle. ...more on Wikipedia about "Nikita the Furrier"
Sadko ( ) was a mythical hero of a Russian bylina (epic tale) with the same name, a merchant and gusli musician from Novgorod. ...more on Wikipedia about "Sadko"
Svyatogor ( ) is the name of a Russian mythical bogatyr ( knight/ hero) from bylinas. His name is a derivation from the words "sacred mountain." Svyatogor's tale, Ilya Muromets and Svyatogor, is a part of the Ilya Muromets cycle. ...more on Wikipedia about "Svyatogor"
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