Famous onion domes of St Basil's Cathedral
St. Basil's Cathedral is the most photographed site in Moscow, it is almost symbolic of Russia.
St Basil's Cathedral, Red Square, Moscow
Iconic onion domes of St. Basil's Cathedral, Red Square, Moscow.
Gum Departmental Store at the blue hour
Every day, Gum Departmental Store at the Red Square is illuminated. And it glitters like a classic bejewelled ornament!
State Historical Museum, Red Square, Moscow
State Historical Museum, Red Square, at sunset. Its brickwork and masonry are fascinating!
State Historical Museum, Red Square, Moscow, at the bue hour.
State Historical Museum, Red Square, Moscow. Its brickwork and masonry are fascinating!
Kremlin, as seen from Red Square
The North-West side of Red Square has the outer wall of the Kremlin. The structure in the middle is Lenin's Mausoleum.
Red Square, as seen from Moscow River Bridge
Located a stone's throw away from Red Square, this building is as impressive as the performers who call it their home ground!
Commercial buildings along River Moscow
These buildings may look mundane during the day, but the scene was stunning in the night!
Cathedral of the Dormition, Kremlin
One of the many cathedrals inside the Kremlin, this one has 3 golden onion domes.
Cathedral of the Archangel (Left) and Cathedral of the Annunciation (Right), inside Kremlin
Stunning examples of architecture, these cathedrals dot the Kremlin grounds!
Cathedral of Christ the Saviour, Moscow
This 103-metre high cathedral is the tallest Orthodox Christian Church in the world!
Ivan the Great Bell Tower, Kremlin,
The tallest structure inside the Kremlin also had the largest church bell that now lies outside.
Russian ISKCON devotees at Arbat Street, Moscow
This pedestrian-only street suddenly turned even more colourful when this set of ISKCON devotees charged doing their own brand of dance, complete with their own brand of music!
hurch of the Theotokos Icon - Joy of All who Sorrow - at the MONIKI-Research Institute Hospital
Mendeleevskaya Metro Station, Moscow
Moscow Metro came up during the period between the two World Wars, around the mid-1930s. Stalin envisaged them as 'Palaces for the Proletariat'. These stations were created deep beneath the earth - deepest being 84 metres beneath - as they were conceived of as nuclear shelters. Here's a magnificent sample of one such palace!
Belorusskaya Metro Station, Moscow
Komsomolskaya Metro Station, Moscow
Vorobyovy Gory Metro Station, Moscow
While most of the metro stations in Moscow were created deep beneath the earth - deepest being 84 metres beneath - as they were conceived of as nuclear shelters, here's the one that is on a bridge called Luzhniki Metro Bridge. This station is one of the recent ones on Moscow's Metro map.
Moscow University Building
This building not only has 6 other look-alikes in Moscow (one of them being the office block of Russia's Ministry of External Affairs), but it has an uncanny resemblance to the Palace of Culture and Science in Warsaw. This similarity might be attributed to the fact that Stalin was instrumental in commissioning all of these.
Newly-weds at Moscow University Building
Komsomolskaya Metro StationMoscowRussiaArchitectureAestheticsSymmetryPalace of the Proletariat