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Akaki Tsereteli. Photo by Alexander Roinashvili Prince Ak'ak'i Tsereteli (Georgian: აკაკი წერეთელი; June 9, 1840-January 26, 1915) was a prominent Georgian poet and national liberation movement figure. He was born in the village of Skhvitori (Imereti region of western Georgia) on June 9, 1840 to the prominent Georgian aristocratic family. His father was Prince Rostom Tsereteli. Following the old tradition Ak'ak'i Tsereteli spent his childhood years in the village of Savane in a peasant’s family and was brought up by a peasant nanny, all of which made him feel empathy for the peasants’ life in Georgia. He graduated from the Kutaisi Gymnasium in 1852 and the University of Saint Petersburg Faculty of Oriental Languages in 1863. Prince Akaki Tsereteli was a close friend of Prince Ilia Chavchavadze , Georgian progressive intellectual youth leader. The generation of the 1860s, led by Ch'avch'avdze and Tsereteli, protested against the Tsarist regime and campaigned for cultural revival and self-determination of the Georgians. 1915 photograph taken during the funeral of Ak'ak'i Tsereteli in Tbilisi He is an author of hundreds of patriotic, historical, lyrical and satiric poems, also humoristic stories and autobiographic novel. Ak'ak'i Tsereteli was involved actively in educational, journalistic and theatrical activities. The famous Georgian folk song Suliko (full English version[1]) is based on Ak'ak'i Tsereteli’s lyrics. He died on January 26, 1915 and was buried at the Mtatsminda Pantheon in Tbilisi. Son: Russian opera impresario Alexey Tsereteli (1864, St. Petersburg – 1942, Paris). See also Poetry portal List of Georgians References Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Akaki Tsereteli ^ at Georgian Information Portal biography Donald Rayfield (2000), The Literature of Georgia: A History, pp. 159–168: "The luminaries: Ilia Chavchavadze & Akaki Tsereteli", ISBN 0-7007-1163-5. Persondata Name Tsereteli, Akaki Alternative names Short description Date of birth 1840 Place of birth Date of death 1915 Place of death This Georgian biographical article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.v · d · e