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(1711 – 1765) Mikhail Vasilievich was the first Russian natural scientist of world importance and “Star of world science”. He was actively engaged in physics, chemistry, astronomy, geology, meteorology, and navigation. He brought the most advanced scientific theories to Russia and advanced original ideas. He was born in 1711 in the village of Denisovka near Arkhangelsk (later renamed Lomonosovo in his honor). His father, Vasily Dorofeyevich Lomonosov, was a fisherman. Misha often went with his father to the White Sea and to the Arctic Ocean. At an early age Lomonosov was eager to learn and read every book he could find. In 1730, at the age of 19 the young man left his home and went on foot to Moscow where he managed to enter the Slavonic-Greek-Latin Academy by falsely claiming to be a priest’s son. His first years of study were difficult. He lived on three kopecks a day, living off only black bread and kvas, but Mikhail worked hard and made great progress. He completed a twelve-year study course in only five years, graduating at the top of his class. In 1736, Lomonosov was awarded a scholarship to Saint- Petersburg State University. He was rewarded with a two-year grant to study abroad at the University of Marburg, in Germany where he quickly mastered the German language, and in addition to philosophy, seriously studied chemistry. Besides, M. Lomonosov wrote poetry (odes and verses). The first Russian grammar was written by him as well. He published the History of Russia in 1760. Lomonosov died in 1765 when he was only 54. He was buried in the cemetery of Alexander Nevsky Lavra in St-Petersburg. M. Lomonosov is recognized as one of the outstanding scientists in the world who made significant contributions to literature, education, and science. He is known as “The father of Russian Science” and “The great son of Russia”.