WRITER

Dina Rubina

1953 - Today

Photo of Dina Rubina

Icon of person Dina Rubina

Dina Ilyinichna Rubina (Russian: Дина Ильи́нична Ру́бина; Hebrew: דינה רובינה, born 19 September 1953 in Tashkent) is a Russian-Israeli prose writer. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Dina Rubina has received more than 51,595 page views. Her biography is available in 19 different languages on Wikipedia. Dina Rubina is the 5,559th most popular writer, the 63rd most popular biography from Uzbekistan and the 7th most popular Writer.

Memorability Metrics

  • 52k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 42.32

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 19

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 1.62

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 3.84

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Notable Works

Page views of Dina Rubinas by language


Among WRITERS

Among writers, Dina Rubina ranks 5,559 out of 5,755Before her are Fredy Perlman, Ramsey Campbell, Marianne Williamson, P. C. Cast, Lyman Abbott, and John Greenleaf Whittier. After her are E. W. Hornung, Olivia Manning, Edwin Arlington Robinson, Andy Weir, William Cobbett, and Wendela Hebbe.

Most Popular Writers in Wikipedia

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Contemporaries

Among people born in 1953, Dina Rubina ranks 408Before her are Ken Burns, Geoffrey Oryema, Aldo Maldera, Pat Symonds, Miguel Ángel Guerra, and Ellen S. Baker. After her are Ricky Steamboat, Afonso Dhlakama, Pedro López Quintana, Larry Miller, Sally Menke, and Manouchehr Mottaki.

Others Born in 1953

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In Uzbekistan

Among people born in Uzbekistan, Dina Rubina ranks 63 out of 145Before her are Yulduz Usmonova (1963), Rustam Kasimdzhanov (1979), Rustam Kazakov (1947), Galina Shamrai (1931), Maksim Shatskikh (1978), and Sabir Yunusov (1909). After her are Ella Pamfilova (1953), Ruslan Chagaev (1978), Dmitry Kharatyan (1960), Radion Gataullin (1965), Eldor Shomurodov (1995), and Valeri Tikhonenko (1964).

Among WRITERS In Uzbekistan

Among writers born in Uzbekistan, Dina Rubina ranks 7Before her are Sadriddin Ayni (1878), Hamza Hakimzade Niyazi (1889), Abdurauf Fitrat (1885), Gʻafur Gʻulom (1903), Zulfiya (1915), and Nodira (1792).