Один в один! - Netflix

Posted on Mon 25 March 2019 in netflix

"Odin v odin!" (One to one) is an Russian talent show based on the Spanish series Your Face Sounds Familiar. The show began airing on 3 March 2013 on Channel One Russia and its first season ended on 26 May 2013. http://www.1tv.ru/sprojects/si=5895

The second season had been airing from 2 March 2014 to 15 June 2014 on Rossiya-1 Channel. http://russia.tv/brand/show/brand_id/58992/\ The third season has aired since 8 February 2015. The show involves celebrities (actors, television personalities, comedians) portraying various iconic singers each week. The show challenges celebrities to perform as different iconic music artists every week, which are chosen by the show's "Randomiser". They are then judged by a panel of celebrity judges. Each celebrity becomes transformed into a different singer each week, and performs an iconic song and dance routine well known by that particular singer. The 'randomiser' can choose any older or younger artist available in the machine, or even a singer of the opposite sex, or a deceased singer.

The contestants receive points from the judges based on their singing and dance routines, as well as voted from the other competitors. Every judge scales the competitors from 2 to 12 (excluding 11, so called Eurovision System), with each competitor in a different position of the scale. The competitor every judge considers as the best of the week will be in the position with 12 points, while the worst will be in the position with 2 points. Then, the contestants count with 5 points to give to their fellow competitor. The total score of each contestant is then counted by summing the points from judges and the others competitors' votes.

Один в один! - Netflix

Type: Variety

Languages: Russian

Status: Running

Runtime: 120 minutes

Premier: 2013-03-03

Один в один! - Russian boxing - Netflix

Russian boxing (Russian - Кулачный бой Kulachniy Boy “fist fighting, pugilism”) is the traditional bare-knuckle boxing of Russia.

Один в один! - History - Netflix

The earliest accounts concerning the sport date to the 13th century. Supposedly, fist fighting was practiced even prior to the Christianization of Kievan Rus', at celebrations dedicated to Perun. Metropolite Kiril, in 1274, created another one of many personally-instituted rules, declaring expulsion from Christianity for any of those who fist-fight and do not sing a prayer or hymn at the burial of someone who died during a fist fight. The government itself never supported, but also never opposed fist fighting. Russian boyars used the sport as mass entertainment, and acquired the best fighters for competitions. The fights most often took place in holiday times and in crowded places. In winter it took place on ice. First the young children fought, then every pair was more grown up than the previous, ending with the last and most notable fist fighters. In two orders released in 1684 and 1686 fist fighting was forbidden, but the sport continued to live. All regions had their heroes at the sport, but the region with the most famous ones historically is Tula. There are documents saying Peter the Great liked to organize fist fights “in order to show the ability of the Russian people”. In 1751, a mass fist fight took place on a street in Saint Petersburg, which came to the attention of Empress Elizabeth of Russia. After that the Empress forbade the organization of fist fights on the territory of Moscow and Saint Petersburg. During the reign of Catherine the Great, the popularity of fist fighting was growing again, and it is said that Count Orlov was a good fist fighter himself and even invited notable fist fighters to compare powers. In 1832, Nicholas I of Russia completely forbade fist fights as “harmful fun”.

Один в один! - References - Netflix