Mischa Markow (21 October 1854 – 19 January 1934) was the first missionary for The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) to preach in present-day Romania, Serbia, Croatia, Latvia and Belgium. He also served as a missionary in Hungary, Germany, and Russia. A Hungarian, Markow joined the LDS Church in Constantinople in the Ottoman Empire after hearing Mormonism taught by Jacob Spori and Joseph M. Tanner.
In 1903, Markow had returned to Europe as a missionary. He was sent by European Mission President Francis M. Lyman to the Russian Empire. He preached to German families in Riga but when he was called to account before the authorities, he followed Lyman's instructions to avoid being sent to Siberia and fled the country instead. For the next two years, Markow served in the Turkish Mission.
- Richard O. Cowan, "Mischa Markow: Mormon Missionary to the Balkans", BYU Studies, vol. 2, no. 1, pp. 92–98.
- 2007 Deseret Morning News Church Almanac (Salt Lake City, Utah: Deseret Morning News, 2006)
- Kahlile Mehr, “Johan and Alma Lindlof: Early Saints in Russia,” Ensign, July 1981, p. 23.
- “The Church in Europe,” Ensign, August 1973, pp. 16–35.
- "A Temple in the Land of Tulips" in Church News 2002-08-24.
- Richard O. Cowan, “From Footholds to Strongholds: Spreading the Gospel Worldwide,” Ensign, June 1993, p. 56.
- Kahlile Mehr, “The Gospel in Hungary—Then and Now,” Ensign, June 1990, p. 8.
- Cowan, Rochard O. "Mischa Markow" in Garr, Arnold K., Donald Q. Cannon and Richard O. Cowan ed., Encyclopedia of Latter-day Saint History (Salt Lake City: Deseret Book Company, 2000) p. 708
- Carmin Clifton (2002). Come Lord, Come: A History of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. iUniverse, United States. p. 1. ISBN 0-595-23091-1.
- "The Church in the Russian Republic in Church News 1991-11-16