Welcome to
Moscow
  • Why Moscow
  • Places of interest
  • Moscow Travel Guide
  • Places of interest

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    The Kremlin is the workplace of the Russian President, the place where political decisions are made and heads of governments meet as well as a fascinating museum complex open to tourists and included in the UNESCO World Heritage List. 

    Learn more from the Official Moscow Guide

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    Red Square is a symbol of Russia. It is considered the centre of Moscow, because the major streets originate from the square. The Square is recognized as a UNESCO World Heritage Site, due to its inextricable links to Russian history since the 13th century.

    Learn more from the Official Moscow Guide

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    The Bolshoi Theatre is a symbol of Russia. It was awarded this honor due to the major contribution it made to the history of the Russian performing arts. This history is on-going and today the Bolshoi Theatre artists continue to contribute to Russian culture.
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    Tverskaya street is the main and probably best-known street in Moscow, with an eclectic mix of architecture combining medieval side streets and courtyards and 21st Century building projects with the dominant Stalinist neoclassicism.

    Learn more from the Official Moscow Guide

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    The State Tretyakov Gallery keeps one of the largest world’s collections of Russian fine arts including ancient icons, paintings by famous artists, sculptures and graphics.

    Learn more from the Official Moscow Guide

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    The State Fine Arts Museum, unlike the Tretyakov Gallery, displays works by foreign masters. On leaving the museum you will feel as if you have toured the world in a time machine, so vast is the collection.

    Learn more from the Official Moscow Guide

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