CONDUCTOR

Semyon Bychkov

1952 - Today

Photo of Semyon Bychkov

Icon of person Semyon Bychkov

Semyon Mayevich Bychkov (Russian: Семён Маевич Бычков, Russian pronunciation: [sʲɪˈmʲɵn ˈmaɪvʲɪtɕ bɨtɕˈkof]; born November 30, 1952) is a Soviet-born conductor. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Semyon Bychkov has received more than 7,430 page views. His biography is available in 15 different languages on Wikipedia. Semyon Bychkov is the 64th most popular conductor, the 1,163rd most popular biography from Russia and the 5th most popular Russian Conductor.

Memorability Metrics

  • 7.4k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 61.33

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 15

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 7.76

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 1.25

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Semyon Bychkovs by language


Among CONDUCTORS

Among conductors, Semyon Bychkov ranks 64 out of 97Before him are Stanisław Skrowaczewski, Armas Järnefelt, Jean Martinon, Joseph Keilberth, Jeffrey Tate, and Robert Kajanus. After him are Jiří Bělohlávek, Niyazi, Iván Fischer, Aleksandr Gauk, Paavo Berglund, and Claudio Scimone.

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Contemporaries

Among people born in 1952, Semyon Bychkov ranks 207Before him are Roseanne Barr, Sergei Stepashin, Bruno Giacomelli, Marky Ramone, Johnny Thunders, and Christopher Doyle. After him are Wim Rijsbergen, Zdeněk Nehoda, Bernard Lacombe, Gregory David Roberts, Benny Urquidez, and Péter Erdő.

Others Born in 1952

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In Russia

Among people born in Russia, Semyon Bychkov ranks 1,163 out of 2,688Before him are Vladimir Sorokin (1955), Semyon Bogdanov (1894), Reinhard Bonnke (1940), Alexander Kazhdan (1922), Yury Solomin (1935), and Yuri Orlov (1924). After him are Pyotr Durnovo (1842), Pavel Chistyakov (1832), Alexey Sudayev (1912), Aleksandr Aksinin (1954), Alexander Mikulin (1895), and Nikolay Kamov (1902).

Among CONDUCTORS In Russia

Among conductors born in Russia, Semyon Bychkov ranks 5Before him are Serge Koussevitzky (1874), Yevgeny Svetlanov (1928), Yuri Temirkanov (1938), and Armas Järnefelt (1869). After him are Georg Schnéevoigt (1872), Kirill Petrenko (1972), and Tugan Sokhiev (1977).