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Stefanos Stratigos FAQs 2017- Facts, Rumors and the latest Gossip

Stefanos Stratigos FAQs: Facts, Rumors, Birthdate, Net Worth, Sexual Orientation and much more! Who is Stefanos Stratigos? Biography, gossip, facts?

Stefanos Stratigos (Greek: ; 1926 - April 6 2006) was a Greek actor in film and television.

Is Stefanos Stratigos still alive? Are there any death rumors?

Yes, as far as we know, Stefanos Stratigos is still alive. We don't have any current information about Stefanos Stratigos's health. However, being younger than 50, we hope that everything is ok.

Where was Stefanos Stratigos born?

Stefanos Stratigos was born in Athens, Greece.

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Where did Stefanos Stratigos die?

Stefanos Stratigos died in Athens, Greece.

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Xenophon Stratigos

Xenophon Stratigos

Xenophon Stratigos (Greek: Ξενοφών Στρατηγός ; Corfu, 7 July 1869 – Davos, 11 March 1927) was a senior Greek Army staff officer who played a major role in the Balkan Wars of 1912–13 and the Asia Minor Campaign in 1921–22, serving also as de facto Chief of the Hellenic Army General Staff in 1916–17 and in 1921. He retired from the army in September 1921 and served as Minister for Transport in 1922. Condemned to life imprisonment at the Trial of the Six, he was later pardoned and left for Switzerland, where he lived until his death.

Xenophon Stratigos was born in Corfu on 7 July 1869. He studied in the Hellenic Army Academy, graduating on 10 August 1890 as a 2nd Lieutenant of Engineers. He fought in the Greco-Turkish War of 1897, after which he was sent for studies to the Prussian Military Academy in Berlin. During the Balkan Wars of 1912–13, he served as a staff officer in the operations department of the Greek General Headquarters, with the rank of Captain.

In 1915 he was appointed head of the Intelligence Directorate of the Army Staff Service, and became Deputy Chief of Staff in 1916. From November 1916 until June 1917, he substituted as Chief of the Staff Service, as the latter post was vacant. A staunch royalist, he was dismissed from the Army in 1917 due to the National Schism, but returned following the electoral defeat of Eleftherios Venizelos in November 1920. Promoted to Major General (retroactive from 1919), he was again appointed Deputy Chief of the General Staff. As Greece was embroiled in the Asia Minor Campaign against Mustafa Kemal's Turkish National Movement, he was named personal liaison between King Constantine I and the Headquarters of the Army of Asia Minor during the 1921 Greek offensive operations.

On 28 September 1921 he retired from the Army, and went on to serve as Transport Minister in the last cabinet of Dimitrios Gounaris (2 March – 3 May 1922), and again in the same post in the cabinet of Petros Protopapadakis (9 May – 28 August 1922). Following the Greek defeat in Asia Minor and the September 1922 Revolution, he was condemned to lifelong imprisonment by a revolutionary tribunal on 15 November for his role in the defeat. He remained in prison until pardoned in a general amnesty, and left for Switzerland. There he dedicated himself to writing, compiling a study of the Asia Minor Campaign (Η Ελλάς εν Μικρά Ασία) in 1925, as well as a Greek translation of Balck's Entwicklung der Taktik im Weltkriege. He died at Davos on 11 March 1927.

Psaltiki, Inc

In Memorium:

Establishment of the Helen Petriti-Stratigos Memorial Fund

A long-time resident of Sausalito, California, Helen was active throughout her life in the Greek Orthodox Church community. As a devoted member she supported many of its institutions throughout the world.

Helen’s faith and love for her Church and others

Helen was especially passionate in her love for the Church’s musical heritage. She spent some of her final hours on this earth chanting and praying during the Small Vespers before the All-night Vigil in honor of our Father among the Saints Nektarios, Bishop of Pentapolis, the Wonderworker in the convent Church of the Holy Tritiny on Aegina; she was glowing in spiritual prayer. In this way she fulfilled the divine Apostle’s injunction even to her last breath:

Be filled with the Spirit, addressing one another in psalms and hymns and spiritual songs,

singing and making melody to the Lord with all your heart.

One of the greatest joys in her life was to inspire and promote others, helping them in any way she could.

The Helen Petriti-Stratigos Memorial Fund established

At the Stratigos family’s request, her special love for the Church’s venerable and ancient Byzantine chant heritage continues as Psaltiki, Inc. establishes Helen Petriti-Stratigos Memorial Fund. Use the Donate button below to make an online donation using your PayPal account or any major credit card:

  • Or send a check directly to:

Psaltiki, Inc. is a nonprofit organization, tax exempt under Section 501(c)(3), Tax ID # 20-8541253.

Helen Petriti-Stratigos Obituary from the San Francisco Chronicle

[November 14 to November 15, 2010]

Helen Petriti-Stratigos Born June 8th, 1928 in Newport, Rhode Island and a long-time resident of Suasalito, CA, fell asleep in the Lord peacefully at her home in Greece, on the island of Aegina, Port of Souvala, on November 8, 2010.

A graduate of Barnard College and Columbia University, she was a reseach organic chemist that was instrumental in many cutting-edge medical and pharmaceutical advancements. A true maverick in her day, Helen was a successful chemist in her field at a time when few women were invovled in chemistry and research.

Her entire life was one of paving ways for others and providing doors of opportunity.

Helen was a devoted wife to her late husband, Ted. They married in San Francisco in 1959, settled in Sausalito in 1961, and shared 45 beautiful years together raising their three lovely sons.

Active throughout her live in the Greek community, Helen was a devoted member of the Greek Orthodox Church, and passionate about the choir and Byzantine liturgical music. She sang in the choir for over 50 years, and always had a song in her heart, surrounding herself with music and song wherever she would go.

She was a promoter of many budding musicians and vocalists, encouraging them and providing opportunities for their growth. One of the greatest joys of her life was to help, promote, and inspire others.

She built doors and put them in front of people, not as an obstacel, but as an opportunity.

She is survived by her loving sons, George, John and Spiro; daughters-in-law Lilika and Mary Kay; grandchildren Theo, Eleni, Demetri, Niko and Sophia; and sister Mary and family; and many other nieces, nephews, great nieces and great nephews, and extended family in Greece.

Friends and family are invited to Trisagion Services at 7:00 p.m. on Tuesday, November 16, 2010 and Funeral Services at 11:00 a.m. on Wednesday, November 17, 2010. All services will take place at Holy Trinity Greek Orthodox Church, 999 Brotherhood Way, San Francisco.

In Lieu of flowers, the family requests that memorial donations be made to Psaltiki, Inc., a non-profit organization that promotes the adcancement of the Hellenic Psaltic Art, also known as Byzantine and post-Byzantine Chant and Hymnology, facilitating, cultivcating and supporting its academic study, as well as initiating projects that transmit the psaltic heritage. Donations may be sent to Psaltiki, Inc., P.O. Box 149161, Orlando FL 32814-9161 or www.psaltiki.org.

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  • In memorium: The Helen Petriti-Stratigos established
  • The competition for the 2011 Psaltiki Holy Week on Mount Athos Award has begun! For eligibility and application information click here: →
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Stefanos Stratigos - Alchetron, The Free Social Encyclopedia

Stefanos Stratigos

Name Stefanos Stratigos

Died April 6, 2006, Athens, Greece

Spouse Gelly Mavropoulou (m. 1955–1967)

Siblings Aleka Stratigou, Stella Stratigou, Rena Stratigou, Iklena Stratigou

Parents Vasileios Stratigos, Amalia Stratigou

Movies A Girl in Black, O atsidas, Despoinis eton 39, A Ripple in the Pond, Astero

Similar People Gelly Mavropoulou, Nikos Xanthopoulos, Ilya Livykou, Giorgos Fountas, Eleni Zafeiriou

Stefanos Stratigos (Greek: Στέφανος Στρατηγός ; 1923 – April 6, 2006) was a Greek actor in film and television.

He was born in Athens in 1923 and was the son of the actors Vasileios and Amalia Stratigos. His sisters were actors Aleka and Stella Stratigou. He had another sister named Rena. In which they resided early to the theatre and film. He attended the Drama School then known as the Royal Theatre of Greece.

He began to play at his father's role and in comedies, tragedies, plays and dramas. After the theatrical crowds, he played with Vasilis Logothetidis' company,

He took part in Enas aprosklitos moussafiris (in which he made his debut on stage) The Trojan War, Rena is Locked Out, Santa Chiquita, Kyrios tou Maxim, etc. He also took part with other performers including Vassilis Argyropoulos, Chrysoula Doxa, Horn-Lampeti in 1956 and 1957 in the work Vrochopios, Aristocratic Way, Iliopoulos company in which he took part from 1960 until 1962 in works by Alekos Sakellarios, Christos Giannakopoulos, Dimitris Psathas, the play Exochikon kentron o eros, Mistress Vagoni in the company Vembo (in Stournara 288, Anthropoi kai palianthropou), Chatziskou, Samartzis.

With Horn-Lambeti in 1958, they played in the play I kiria me tis kamelies, in which he acted as Varville?. In 1963, he formed his own company with his first wife Gely Mavropoulou. Presented the work Red Lights with Al. Galanos, a play by Norman Krasna, a play by J. Patrick, and others, one of those he made even on stage.

He toured Northern Greece in 1965. His company featured Dionyssis Papayiannopoulos and played at the Alhambra Theatre. He performed in the work How I Am Going to Be Rich by Gerassimos Stavros with Papayiannopoulos, Mavropoulos, Moschidis, Krevata, Negkas, Ria Deloutsi, Tsouka, etc. The play did not have much success, it was ended in two months and was followed by a play by Nikos Tsiforos.

He made his worldwide tour and participated as a company leader with Nikos Xanthopoulos, Eleni Anoussaki, Vilma Kyrou, Giorgos Konstantinou and Kaiti Papanika, Giorgos Fountas, Giannis Gkionakis, Thanassis Vengos, Martha Vourtsi, Vasilis Diamantopoulos and Petros Fyssoun mainy with Modern Greek works. He participated in an American tour in 1984 along with Giannis Evangelidis and Sperantza Vrana with the play by Giannis Dalianidis Ego psifizo agapi (I Vote for Love). He performed his final performances with the company during the mid-1980s.

He performed in approximately 85 movies. He took part for the first time in film in the movie Koritsi tis tavernas (Κορίτσι της ταβέρνας) by G. Triantafylli. He also played in Fyntanaki (Φυντανάκι) from the same play by Pantelis Horn, Koritsi me ta mavra (Κορίτσι με τα μαύρα) by Michalis Kakogiannis, I Odysseia enos xerizomenou (Η Οδύσσεια ενός ξεριζωμένου) by Apostolos Tegopoulos, Battle of Crete by Vassilis Georgiadis, Papaflessa by Errikos Andreou, Anthropo me to garyfallo (Άνθρωπο με το γαρύφαλλο) by N. Tzima. Anametrisi (Αναμέτρηση) by Karypidis in 1982, as well as Egklima sto Kolonaki (Έγκλημα στο Κολωνάκι), Santa Chiquita, O atsidas (Ο ατσίδας), Gia mia choufta Touristries (Για μια χούφτα τουρίστριες), etc.

He also acted in television (Police Stories, Eastern Winds). He was one of the popular characters in Greek theater and film, mainly in bitter and unhesitating roles. In his life, he was a calm and mild loving man in all of the split acting. He was the only person that he liked his studies.

He died on Thursday April 6, 2006 at 8:30 in the morning at the Erythros Stavros Hospital (Red Cross) from breathing problems at the age of 83. He was buried on Saturday April 8 in Peristeri.

Xenophon Stratigos, Military Wiki, FANDOM powered by Wikia

Xenophon Stratigos

Xenophon Stratigos (Greek: Ξενοφών Στρατηγός ; Corfu, 19 July 1869 – Davos, 11 March 1927) was a senior Greek Army staff officer who played a major role in the Balkan Wars of 1912–13 and the Asia Minor Campaign in 1921–22, serving also as de facto Chief of the Hellenic Army General Staff in 1916–17 and in 1921. He retired from the army in September 1921 and served as Minister for Transport in 1922. Condemned to life imprisonment at the Trial of the Six, he was later pardoned and left for Switzerland, where he lived until his death.

Life Edit

Xenophon Stratigos was born in Corfu on 7 July 1869 (O.S.). He studied in the Hellenic Army Academy, graduating on 10 August 1890 (O.S.) as a 2nd Lieutenant of the Engineers. He fought in the Greco-Turkish War of 1897, after which he was sent for studies to the Prussian Military Academy in Berlin. [1] [2] During the Balkan Wars of 1912–13, he served as a staff officer in the operations department of the Greek General Headquarters, with the rank of Captain. [1] [2]

In 1915 he was appointed head of the Intelligence Directorate of the Army Staff Service, and became Deputy Chief of Staff in 1916. From November 1916 until June 1917, he substituted as Chief of the Staff Service, as the latter post was vacant. [1] A staunch royalist, he was dismissed from the Army in 1917 due to the National Schism, but returned following the electoral defeat of Eleftherios Venizelos in November 1920. [1] [2] Promoted to Major general (retroactive from 1919), he was again appointed Deputy Chief of the General Staff. As Greece was embroiled in the Asia Minor Campaign against Mustafa Kemal's Turkish National Movement, he was named personal liaison between King Constantine I and the Headquarters of the Army of Asia Minor during the 1921 Greek offensive operations. [1] [2]

On 28 September 1921 (O.S.) he retired from the Army, [2] and went on to serve as Transport Minister in the last cabinet of Dimitrios Gounaris (2 March – 3 May 1922 (O.S.)), [3] and again in the same post in the cabinet of Petros Protopapadakis (9 May – 28 August 1922 (O.S.)). [4] Following the Greek defeat in Asia Minor and the September 1922 Revolution, he was condemned to lifelong imprisonment by a revolutionary tribunal on 15 November (O.S.) for his role in the defeat. He remained in prison until pardoned in a general amnesty, and left for Switzerland. There he dedicated himself to writing, compiling a study of the Asia Minor Campaign (Η Ελλάς εν Μικρά Ασία) in 1925, as well as a Greek translation of Balck's Entwicklung der Taktik im Weltkriege. He died at Davos on 11 March 1927. [1] [2]

References Edit
  1. ↑ 1.01.11.21.31.41.5 "Υποστράτηγος ΣΤΡΑΤΗΓΟΣ ΞΕΝΟΦΩΝ του ΙΩΑΝΝΟΥ, ΑΜ 4012." (in Greek). Συνοπτική Ιστορία του Γενικού Επιτελείου Στρατού 1901–2001 [A Concise History of the Hellenic Army General Staff 1901–2001]. Athens: Army History Directorate. 2001. p. 142.  
  2. ↑ 2.02.12.22.32.42.5 Μεγάλη Στρατιωτική και Ναυτική Εγκυκλοπαιδεία. Τόμος Στ′: Σαράντα Εκκλησίαι – Ώχρα [Great Military and Naval Encyclopedia. Volume VI]. Athens. 1930. p. 161.  
  3. ↑"Κυβέρνησις ΔΗΜΗΤΡΙΟΥ ΓΟΥΝΑΡΗ - Από 2.3.1922 έως 3.5.1922" (in Greek). General Secretariat of the Government . http://www.ggk.gov.gr/?p=911 . Retrieved 2 March 2014 .  
  4. ↑"Κυβέρνησις ΠΕΤΡΟΥ ΠΡΩΤΟΠΑΠΑΔΑΚΗ - Από 9.5.1922 έως 28.8.1922" (in Greek). General Secretariat of the Government . http://www.ggk.gov.gr/?p=918 . Retrieved 2 March 2014 .  

9 May – 28 August 1922

2 March – 3 May 1922

† Deputy Chiefs substituting during vacancies ‡ Under the title "Chief of the Army"

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