The best-selling Russian orchestra Christmas song of all time is about to be reborn in the United States.
The Moscow Philharmonic will perform the original version of the song on the annual International Russian Philharmony Christmas Concert in New York City from Dec. 7-10.
The song’s official title is St. Nicholas’ Christmas Carol, which the Philharmonists said is the Russian word for “happy” and “peaceful.”
But the Russian-born Philharmonia Orchestra decided to use the original Russian version of “Santa Claus” for the American Christmas concert.
The Philharmonics said the original song is one of the most beloved in the history of the orchestra and it was a great honor to perform the new version.
The orchestra said the new Christmas song is more fitting for a Christmas celebration that honors the memory of those who have died for the faith.
The Russian Philomusic Orchestra has recorded more than 2,000 Christmas carols, and the first version of St. Nick’s Christmas Carol was written by a Russian composer in the mid-1930s.
The new version of Santa Claus’ Christmas carol will be performed at the Philomosic’s Christmas Concert on Dec. 10, with the first performance scheduled for Jan. 2 in New Orleans.
The first performances of the new song have been held every year since the first one was performed in 1929, according to the Philonia.
The original version was written in the 18th century and originally meant to be sung in the Russian language.
It was then translated to English and made into a Christmas Carol for the New Year’s Eve festivities in 1789.
The New Year has long been celebrated as a holiday in Russia, but it has been largely ignored in the West, which has seen the Russian government push to promote the Russian Orthodox Christian calendar to celebrate the holiday as a national holiday.
The Russians have had a more successful Christmas calendar, however, because the calendar was introduced in 2009.
The calendar now covers the whole year and marks the start of the New Years’ Eve celebration.
It is one part of the celebrations celebrating the Russian Revolution of 1917, which led to the Communist takeover of the Soviet Union and forced the end of the tsarist regime.
The last tsarist emperor, Vladimir Ilyich Lenin, died in prison in 1919.