День защитника отечества пожелания папе в прозе

День защитника отечества пожелания папе в прозе


First celebrated in 1919, the holiday marks the date in 1918 during the Russian Civil War when the first mass draft into the Red Army occurred in Petrograd and Moscow (on 17 February).[1] In January 1919, it was decided to combine the celebration of that day with the anniversary of the publication of the decree on the establishment of the Red Army (of 18 February 1918).[1] In 1919, 17 February fell on a Monday, so it was decided to move the holiday to the following Sunday, 23 February.[1] That choice of day has been retained ever since.[1] It was originally known as “Red Army Day” (Russian: День Красной Армии).[1] In 1923, it was officially named Day of the Red Army and the Navy.[1]

In 1949, it was renamed to Soviet Army and Navy Day (Russian: День Советской армии и Военно-морского флота, romanized: Dyen’ Sovyetskoy armii i Voyenno-morskogo flota).[1] Following the fall of the Soviet Union in 1991, the holiday was given its current name in 2002 by Russian President Vladimir Putin, who decreed it a state holiday (in Russia).[2]

Is Defender of the Fatherland Day a Public Holiday?

Defender of the Fatherland Day is a public holiday. It is a day off for the general population, and schools and most businesses are closed.


Defender of the Fatherland Day remembers both current and past achievements of many Russians including Red Army leader Georgy Konstantinovich Zhukov (statue pictured above).


Celebrations in Russia and worldwide[edit]

Officially, as the name suggests, the holiday celebrates people who are serving or were serving the Russian Armed Forces (both men and women, both military and civilian personnel), but unofficially, nationally it has also come to include the celebration of men as a whole, and to act as a counterpart of International Women’s Day on March 8.

The holiday is celebrated with parades and processions in honor of veterans, and women also give small gifts to men in their lives, especially husbands (or boyfriends, fiances), fathers, sons and brothers. As a part of the workplace culture, women often give small gifts to their male co-workers. Consequently, in colloquial usage, the holiday is often referred to as “Men’s Day” (Russian: День мужчин, romanized: Den’ muzhchin).

One of the holiday traditions in Moscow is a ceremony near the Kremlin, the laying of wreaths at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier. The Russian President, the heads of both chambers of parliament, military leaders, representatives of other branches of government, heads of political parties as well as Russian Orthodox Church officials[3] arrive at the Alexander Garden which is located near the Moscow Kremlin walls. After a moment of silence, the national anthem is played and a solemn march of an honour guard unit passes. In the evening, the country’s leadership is present at a concert dedicated to the holiday on the State Kremlin Palace. Also in the evening in Moscow and in many other cities of Russia, fireworks are displayed. A military parade on Omsk’s Cathedral Square is held on 23 February.[4]

In other countries[edit]

In Belarus[edit]

In Belarus, the holiday (known as Дзень абаронцы Айчыны in the Belarusian language) celebrates the date of 23 February 1918, the date of the formation of the armed forces of modern day Belarus. It was made an official holiday by President Alexander Lukashenko on 25 March 2004. Traditionally, on 23 February, the President of Belarus lays a wreath at the monument on Victory Square in Minsk. Being that they both celebrate the holiday, soldiers of the Armed Forces of Belarus and Russian Armed Forces soldiers also hold joint festive events on 23 February.

In Israel[edit]

In Israel, a version of the holiday exists as Yom HaZikaron, a national remembrance day observed in Israel held in 4 Iyar in the Hebrew calendar for all Israeli military personnel in the Israel Defense Forces who lost their lives in the struggle that led to the establishment of the State of Israel and for those who have been killed subsequently while on active duty in Israel’s armed forces. This holiday is observed by a number of Jews who have emigrated from Russia and various post-Soviet states.

In Kazakhstan[edit]

A T-72 tank during a Defender of the Fatherland Day parade in


, Kazakhstan, in 2015.

In Kazakhstan, Defender of the Fatherland Day is celebrated on 7 May.[5] The Kazakh Armed Forces was established on this date 1992 and was only made national holiday in October 2012. The holiday often coincides with the Victory Day celebrations on May 9.

In Kyrgyzstan[edit]

A Defender of the Fatherland Day parade in


, Kyrgyzstan, 2018.

In Kyrgyzstan, Defender of the Fatherland Day is a non-working holiday. In Bishkek, there is a military parade of the Bishkek Garrison.[6][7] The holiday was first introduced in the country by the Government of Kyrgyzstan on January 20, 2003.[8] Personnel of the Kyrgyz Army have their own professional holiday on May 29, which is the Day of the Armed Forces of Kyrgyzstan.

In South Ossetia[edit]

February 23 is an official holiday in the partially recognized Republic of South Ossetia. The country’s leadership pay to veterans who served in the Soviet Army as well as all those who served in the Armed Forces of South Ossetia and died in the 1991–1992 South Ossetia War and the Russo-Georgian War. The holiday also coincide with festive events that surround the creation of the Ministry of Defense of the republic.[citation needed]

In Tajikistan[edit]

Armed Forces Day in Dushanbe, Tajikistan, 2013.

In Tajikistan, the holiday is known as “Tajik National Army Day” (Tajik: Рӯзи Артиши Миллӣ Тоҷик), celebrating the Tajik National Army. However, it has been known that other military units, such as the Tajik Air Force, have taken part in the celebration.[9]

In Transnistria[edit]

In Transnistria, Defender of the Fatherland Day is a public holiday. The main celebrations are held in Tiraspol. They are attended by the President of the republic and the heads of defence/law enforcement agencies.[10] By decree of President Igor Smirnov on 13 June 2001, it was included in the list of professional holidays and is a non-working holiday.[11]

In Turkmenistan[edit]

Defender of the Fatherland Day (Turkmen: Watan gününiň goragçysy) in Turkmenistan is celebrated on 27 January, celebrating the anniversary of the founding of the Armed Forces of Turkmenistan. It was previously celebrated as Army Day until President Gurbanguly Berdimuhamedow changed its name in 2009.[12] The Ministry of Defense organizes festive concerts and activities in military units on this day. The current military doctrine was adopted on the eve of the holiday in 2016.[13]

In Ukraine[edit]

Soldiers taking the oath of allegiance in Kyiv, Ukraine, October 2017.

In Ukraine, Defender of the Fatherland Day (Ukrainian: День захисника Вітчизни/ Den’ zakhysnyka Vitchyzny) was never celebrated as a state holiday.[14] In 1999 President Leonid Kuchma recognized 23 February as Defenders of the Fatherland Day without, however, granting it any official status.[14][15] President Petro Poroshenko made a statement on 24 August 2014, according to which, Ukraine “should not celebrate the holidays of the military-historical calendar of Russia, but will honor the defenders of our homeland, not someone else’s”.[16] On 14 October 2014, a decree by Poroshenko instated the Defender of Ukraine Day, with its official holiday status.[17][18]

Today, even though it is not a public holiday, many women will still give some extra attention to male relatives, friends, husbands and boyfriends, especially to those serving in the Armed Forces of Ukraine.[19][20] Armed Forces Day for the entire Armed Forces is celebrated yearly on 6 December with special programs and nationwide gun salutes and fireworks displays.[20]

The Donetsk People’s Republic and Luhansk People’s Republic continue to celebrate Defender of the Fatherland Day.[citation needed]

3. Defender of the Fatherland Day Traditions

Celebrating with Fireworks

The holiday is celebrated at home or at a gathering at someone’s house. On that day, men not only receive presents, but there may also be parties at their places of work. While there’s not really a special Defender of the Fatherland Day food, we’re sure that men enjoy receiving a good home-cooked meal or tasty snack on this day.

On February 23, in many Russian cities, mass public events such as military parades, stunt performances, fairs, and car races take place. In Moskva, or Moscow in English, Sankt-Peterburg, or Saint Petersburg in English, Murmansk, and Smolensk, you can see festive fireworks.

Further, Defender of the Fatherland congratulations take place. This is a way of showing great appreciation and gratitude to those who are serving in the Russian army (or those who have served in the past).

There’s an interesting tradition in Moscow—the President lays a wreath at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier, which in Russian is called Могила неизвестного солдата (Magila neizvesnava saldata), and this is followed by a minute of silence and the National Anthem.

Why it is celebrated

The Defender of the Fatherland day was officially introduced as a public holiday in 2002. Its objective is to honor all veterans and men and women currently serving the Russian army.


On this day military units of the Tashkent Garrison line up in Independence Square, and accept congratulations and awards from the president and the minister of defense.[3] Holiday activities also include a wreath laying ceremony at the Monument to the Independence of Uzbekistan and the Timur monument.[4][5][6] On the holiday in 2019, the Oliy Majlis organized a round-table discussion on the topic “The Motherland is sacred and its defense is an honorable duty”.[7]

4. Additional Information

This is considered a masculine holiday in Russia (and is even known as “Men’s Day”), but what about the women who serve in the army? Are they also recognized and celebrated on Defender of the Fatherland Day? Read the Russian text below to find out (you can find the English translation below it).


Оказывается, мужчины ждут своих подарков и внимания на 23 февраля не меньше, чем женщины на 8 марта. По этому поводу в России даже говорят:
“Как встретишь 23 февраля, так 8 марта и проведешь.”
В России женщин, которые служат в вооруженных силах, тоже поздравляют с праздником 23 февраля. Ну а как? Они же тоже, получается, защитницы нашей Родины – России.

As it turns out, men look forward to receiving presents and attention on February 23 no less than women do on March 8, which is International Women’s Day, or in Russian, Международный женский день (Mezhdunarodnyy zhenskiy den’). In Russia there’s even a saying:

“How you celebrate February 23 shows how you’ll celebrate March 8.”

In Russia, the women who serve in the armed forces also receive congratulations on February 23. How else should it be? They are defenders of the Fatherland as well.


  1. ^ a b c d e f g (in Ukrainian) Таємниця 23 лютого. Українцям є що святкувати “‘Mystery of February 23. Ukrainians have something to celebrate”, Ukrayinska Pravda (23 February 2013)
  2. ^ Russian Nationalism and the National Reassertion of Russia by Marlène Laruelle, Taylor & Francis, 2009, ISBN 0415484464 (page 245)
  3. ^ В День защитника Отечества Святейший Патриарх Кирилл возложил венок к могиле Неизвестного солдата у Кремлевской стены
  4. ^ https://ngs55.ru/news/more/68981914/
  5. ^ “Archived copy”. Archived from the original on 2018-01-20. Retrieved 2018-06-20.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  6. ^ Военный парад прошел в Киргизии в День защитника Отечества. РИА Новости (in Russian). 2012-02-23. Retrieved 2017-09-04.
  7. ^ Тимофеенко, Анна (2012-02-23). В Бишкеке прошли показательные выступления Бишкекского гарнизона и духового оркестра Минобороны. K-News (in Russian). Retrieved 2017-12-20.
  8. ^ http://kg.akipress.org/news:631091
  9. ^ John Pike. “Tajikistan- Air Force”. globalsecurity.org.
  10. ^ Военно-спортивный праздник, посвящённый Дню защитника Отечества — 23/02/18
  11. ^ https://mopmr.org/2020/02/23/23-%D1%84%D0%B5%D0%B2%D1%80%D0%B0%D0%BB%D1%8F-%D0%B4%D0%B5%D0%BD%D1%8C-%D0%B7%D0%B0%D1%89%D0%B8%D1%82%D0%BD%D0%B8%D0%BA%D0%B0-%D0%BE%D1%82%D0%B5%D1%87%D0%B5%D1%81%D1%82%D0%B2%D0%B0-2/
  12. ^ http://www.turkmenistan.ru/en/node/7774
  13. ^ https://sng.today/ashkhabad/5867-turkmenistan-prazdnuet-den-zaschitnika-otechestva.html
  14. ^ a b Uncertain Defenders of the Motherland Day Archived 2017-08-31 at the Wayback Machine, Kyiv Weekly (27 February 2012)
  15. ^ Law regarding Defender of the Fatherland Day Archived 2009-02-25 at the Wayback Machine Legislation of Ukraine
  16. ^ (in Ukrainian) Poroshenko: Ukraine will never celebrate February 23 Archived 2014-08-25 at the Wayback Machine, TVi (24 August 2014)
    English-language translation of Poroshenko’s Independence Day remarks in Kyiv, Kyiv Post (24 August 2014)
  17. ^ Ukraine’s Defenders Day to be observed on October 14, February 23 celebration canceled, Interfax-Ukraine (14 October 2014)
  18. ^ President proclaimed October 14 the Day of Defender of Ukraine, president.gov.ua (14 October 2014)
  19. ^ Ukrainian Holidays, Optima Tours
    Feminists Contest Politics and Philosophy (Philosophy and Politics), Peter Lang, 2005, ISBN 978-90-5201-252-0 (page 197)
  20. ^ a b Culture Smart! Ukraine by Anna Shevchenko, Kuperard, 2006, ISBN 978-1-85733-327-5

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