Yesterday, December 22, in the afternoon we went on a story hunt. The material was filmed for two articles. It was interesting, warm, but terribly windy. It blew a little, as the wind blew almost constantly. But it will be interesting. Go. We start right at the metro Tretyakovskaya ...
Exit the subway and turn right. Photos of the 1890th year. On the photo Klimentovskaya church. The existing fence was built in the 1950s-1960s in forms that only approximately correspond to the original, in a place that does not correspond to its original location. The historic fence of the temple took place approximately in the middle of the modern Klimentovsky Lane. In the existing fence, only a few white-stone elements of the end of the XIX century are preserved.
1882 Church of the Icon of the Mother of God "Joy of All Who Sorrow." In the church, you can look at the two candlesticks that were saved during the destruction of the Cathedral of Christ the Savior. Both are wonderfully made, with fine casting and figures of saints.
We crossed the Big Ordynka, turned around. Photo taken in the early 1930s. The picture does not have sidewalks along the lane, they appeared in the 1940s. On them went sellers of dairy products with baskets. Residents of the second and third floors were lazy to descend and lowered their baskets of money. In those years, cars drove along the lane.
Early 1900s. Moscow Sixth Grammar School. It was good, probably, to study in this gymnasium. The building is beautiful, and the cast-iron casting of Demidov’s factories is striking with its intricate lace. Now here is the State Pedagogical Library. K.D. Ushinsky
1915. It is believed that the fence was made at the Nizhny Tagil plant of the Demidovs by master Sizov in the 1760s. No wonder: the Demidovs are metallurgical magnates of the 18th century. Initially, the fence was installed in another Demidov estate in Moscow - on Voznesenskaya Street, from where it was later moved here. The dating of the picture is very, very approximate.
1938. Lavrushinsky lane. House of Writers
1910. The Tretyakov Gallery.
1925. Fighters of the Red Army at the Tretyakov Gallery.
1934. Lavrushinsky lane
1935. The construction of the right wing of the Tretyakov Gallery.
Shelter for widows and orphans Russian artists. P. M. Tretyakov.Both photos were taken in the early 1910s.
1931. House on the waterfront. Opposite Udarnik, a building like a temple is probably an electrical substation for trams. Near the gas station for cars. Next will be a photo closer.
1903. Fruit market on Bolotnaya square. The market and the entire area in the spring regularly flooded.
1935. The funeral procession. Labaznaya Street (Bolotnaya Square).
1920s. Bringing goods to the market in Moscow.
1900s. Market on the Swamp area. In the distance, there is a house in Faleevsky Lane, and on the left is the bell tower of the Sofia temple.
1920s. All the same Swamp.
1935. Petrol station. Also there was a tram line.
1937. Serafimovich Street, house No. 5/16, built in 1926 for the Kremlin servants and the House being built on the Embankment (and partly for the workers of the Krasny Torch plant on the Sofia Embankment) in 1937 were transported to 74 meters east of the original location, and pushed on a hill, so that the house began to stand above the former so-called. the blue line at 1.87 meters. The weight of the house was 7500 tons. Agnia Barto, who lived in Lavrushinsky Lane, dedicated a house to the once famous poem “The House Has Moved”.
Interesting? Tomorrow the walk continues.Let's go to the Cathedral of Christ the Savior, look at the process of demolition and resurrection.
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