A much more complete version of yesterday's testimony has appeared in Izvestia. It notes that the Bolshoi employees who appeared in court were Olga Smirnova, Evgenia Obraztsova, Semyon Chudin, Artem Ovcharenko, Denis Medvedev, Marina Kondratieva, Alexander Petukhov "and others."
Chudin contradicted one of Filin's claims. During his testimony Filin said that Dmitrichenko had called Chudin a "freak." (Filin also said that Dmitichenko had described Vladislav Lantratov as an "a__-licker.") But Chudin said that his relations with Dmitrichenko were very good, and he was uncomfortable having to address Dmitrichenko formally in court rather than informally.
I don't see Chudin's remarks as you report them as "contradicting" Filin's testimony. Chudin could have had "very good" relations (at least as far as he is concerned) with Dmitrichenko and at the same time Dmitrichenko could have referred to him, whether to Filin or to others, as a "freak." There might be a contradiction; there might not. I have what I think are good relations with a number of people at work--that doesn't preclude the fact that one of them might be saying negative things about me without my knowing it. In fact, someone who genuinely likes me and has honestly good relations with me might say something negative about me whether due to a bad mood or one negative exchange or whatever--and the person they were speaking to draw a negative conclusion about our relations. "Contradictory" testimony implies that one of the people testifying must have been lying or radically mis-remembering/mistaken about what they heard: I don't think that has to be the case here. Could be...but there is no way of knowing based on the testimony alone.