1924 Born 28 May in Leningrad (St. Petersburg).
1941 Finishes school at the Leningrad Conservatory and is enrolled as a first-year student of the Leningrad Conservatory.
1943 Probationer conductor of Leningrad's Musical Comedy Theatre. Soloist in the Radio orchestra.
30 September. Arrested by the NKVD and sentenced to death by firing squad on 10 December in accordance with article 58 of the Criminal Code of the Russian Federation.
31 December. Sentence commuted to 10 years in the Gulag.
1943-53 10 years at Vorkuta camps (2500 km north of Moscow). Pianist, violinist and conductor of the camp's musical theatre.
1947-50 Sonatina in 3 parts for piano.
1947 Symphonic poem: Skazka (A Fairy Tale)
1948 Fantasia on Russian folk songs
1954 Exiled to Syktyvkar, Komi Republic (1200 km north of Moscow). Works as orchestrator and conductor of Komi Drama Theatre.
1957 Capriccio for violin and orchestra. Performed in Voronezh.
1958 Family moves to Voronezh. Conductor of Voronezh Opera and Ballet Theatre.
Symphonic poem: Ballad of a Dead Warrior. Performed in Voronezh.
1964 Four Preludes for harp.
1965 First Symphony. Performed in Voronezh.
1966 Ballet: The Unforgettable. Performed in Voronezh.
1967 Becomes a member of the USSR Union of Composers. (Recommendation given by D.D. Shostakovich.)
1968 Nocturne for flute and orchestra. Performed in Voronezh.
First String Quartet. Performed in Voronezh.
1968-69 Ballet: The Song of Triumphant Love, based on Turgeniev's story. Performed in Voronezh in 1971 and staged for 23 seasons.
1971 Violin Concerto. Performed in Voronezh in 1974, 1999.
1973 Cello Concerto. Performed in Voronezh in 1974, 1978. Moscow 1977.
1974 Piano Concerto.
1976 Ballet: The River Don Cossacks (Donskaya volnitsya)
1977 Second Symphony. Performed in Voronezh in 1977.
1978 Third Symphony.
1979 Night, nocturne for mixed chorus. Performed in Voronezh in 1979.
1980 Fourth Symphony. Performed in Voronezh in 1982.
Second String Quartet.
Third String Quartet.
1981 Dies 28 March in Voronezh.
1988 Completely rehabilitated by the Supreme Court of the USSR.

During his career, Nosyrev wrote about 200 chamber pieces.

The material for this Chronology was compiled by Mikhail Nosyrev Jr.

Chronologies. Mikhail Nosyrev site. Back to Contents.