Nagorny District is an administrative district of Southern Administrative Okrug, one of the 125 raions of Moscow, Russia. The area of the district is 5.42 square kilometers. Administrative divisions of Moscow
Annino (Moscow Metro)
Annino is a Moscow Metro station in the Chertanovo Yuzhnoye District, Southern Administrative Okrug, Moscow. It is on the Serpukhovsko-Timiryazevskaya Line, between Ulitsa Akademika Yangelya and Bulvar Dmitriya Donskogo stations. Annino was opened on 12 December 2001; the station has two vestibules. The north vestibule goes to Varshavskoye Shosse; the south was opened on 15 June 2012. Annino station on official website of Moscow Metro Metro.ru
Novoslobodskaya is a Moscow Metro station in the Tverskoy District of the Central Administrative Okrug, Moscow. It is between Belorusskaya and Prospekt Mira stations. Novoslobodskaya was opened on 30 January 1952. Alexey Dushkin, the station's architect, has long wished to utilise stained glass in decoration of a metro station, the first drawings date to pre–World War II times. In 1948, with the aid of a young architect Alexander Strelkov, Dushkin came across the renowned artist Pavel Korin, who agreed to compose the artworks for the panels; the rest of the station was designed around the glass panels. Dushkin, taking the standard pylon layout designed the overall impression to resemble that of underground crypt, it is best known for its 32 stained glass panels, which are the work of Latvian artists E. Veylandan, E. Krests, M. Ryskin; each panel, surrounded by an elaborate brass border, is set into one of the station's pylons and illuminated from within. Both the pylons and the pointed arches between them are faced with pinkish Ural marble and edged with brass molding.
At the end of the platform is a mosaic by Pavel Korin entitled "Peace Throughout the World." The stained glass panels, the mosaic, the brass trim, the elegant conical chandeliers were all cleaned and restored in 2003. The vestibule is an imposing structure with a grand portico, located on the northeast corner of Novoslobodskaya and Seleznevskaya streets. From this station it is possible to transfer to Mendeleyevskaya station on the Serpukhovsko-Timiryazevskaya Line. Media related to Novoslobodskaya at Wikimedia Commons
Moscow Savyolovsky railway station
Savyolovsky station, alternatively spelled Savyolovskiy, Savelovsky or Savelovskiy, is one of the nine main railway stations in the Maryina roshcha District of Moscow. It serves suburban directions north of the city, it is called Butyrskaya vokzal because of nearby Butyrka. The station was built from 1897 to 1902, along a 130-kilometre long railway to the towns of Kashin, Kalyazin and Rybinsk; the modern name of the station originates from the name of a village Savyolovo situated along the line. As the line was built by a private company, the place of the rail station was built outside Moscow next to the outpost of Butyrka. Known as Butyrsky station, the station lacks the ornateness and grandeur of Moscow's other stations and consists of a central two-story section flanked by two single story wings; the station was inaugurated in a silver-trowel ceremony in spring 1902, an event which had direct consequences for the nearby peaceful rural areas as it increased investment and led to those areas being engulfed by the city.
When the station marked its 90th anniversary, it was internally redeveloped and restored adding a second floor and improving the quality of platforms. It was the last station to be connected with the Savyolovskaya metro station; as of 2011, the station operated only suburban commuter trains. The principal destinations are Dolgoprudny, Iksha, Dmitrov, Taldom and Dubna. There are express trains to Dubna, which have stops at Dmitrov and Bolshaya Volga. While most trains, arriving from the north, terminate there, some trains proceed to the Belorussky railway station and in the western direction; the long-distance trains, which departed from the station, were moved to the Belorussky station. From November 2004 to June 2007, an express train ran from the Savyolovsky station to Lobnya that connected with buses or taxis for the 7 km trip to the two airport terminals at Sheremetyevo. On June 10, 2008, a direct service from Savyolovsky station to a new railway station near Sheremetyevo Terminal 2 was inaugurated.
Journeys take 35 minutes, tickets cost 300 roubles. The service is operated by a subsidiary of Russian Railways. Starting from May 30, 2010, the stop on Savyolovsky station on line Belorussky railway station - Sheremetyevo was canceled. There is a bus terminal, in front of the station, serving Dmitrov, Iksha, Kashin, Laryovo and several other destinations north of Moscow. Savyolovskiy station Russian Railways Aeroexpress
Verkhnie Kotly (Moscow Central Circle)
Verkhnie Kotly is a station on the Moscow Central Circle of the Moscow Metro that opened in September 2016. The station is named for the former village of Verkhnie Kotly, annexed to Moscow in 1932; the name of the station was changed from the planned Varshavskoye Shosse in August 2016. Mkzd.ru
Tverskaya (Moscow Metro)
Tverskaya is a station on Moscow Metro's Zamoskvoretskaya line. The station is along Tverskaya Street under Pushkin Square in Moscow. From its opening in 1979 until 1990, it was named Gorkovskaya, the name of Tverskaya Street during the Soviet times. After the government restored the Tverskaya name in 1990, he station's name was changed accordingly; the station was planned to open in 1938 along with the rest of the Gorkovsky radius of the second stage of the Metro. However this was abandoned and a provision of a straight tunnel, with a reinforced structure was left; however upon the change in the Metro development plans in the early 1960s, the city included a transfer station on the line. As a result, in 1975, after the opening of Pushkinskaya station, construction on Tverskaya began; the design marked a real engineering achievement, as the central hall, the passenger platforms were built without any disruption to the service. The decoration is dedicated to the works of the author, architects R. Semerdzhiev, B.
Thor, N. Shreter and V. Cheremin made best to show the revolutionary constructivism shapes of flared pylons and plastered ceiling thus leaving the engineering achievement visible. White marble was used for red granite for the floor; the end of the station was decorated with a sculptural composition dedicated to the theme of his works. However, in 1987 after the opening of a transfer with Chekhovskaya, the composition was moved to the escalator lobby in the transfer. Transfer to Pushkinskaya is achieved through the two underplatform passageways, via the vestibule under the Pushkin square which they share. In August 2000, a homemade bomb was detonated in the walkway leading to Pushkin Square. Seven victims were killed at six others died in hospitals; the explosion injured 118 others. The initial criminal investigation that followed blamed several criminal groups that were battling for the rights to operate retail kiosks in the walkway. Prosecutors looked at groups associated with Achemez Gochiyayev and Arbi Barayev.
No one was brought to trial for the attack. Moscow Metro Zamoskvoretskaya line Tverskaya Street
Petrovsko-Razumovskaya is a Moscow Metro station in the Timiryazevsky District of the Northern Administrative Okrug of Moscow. The station opened on 7 March 1991 as a part of a major northern extension of the Serpukhovsko-Timiryazevskaya Line. Petrovsko-Razumovskaya has exits to Dmitrovskoye Highway and provides transfer to a commuter station of the same name on Leningradsky suburban direction of Oktyabrskaya Railway, which serves destinations to the north-west of Moscow; the daily passenger flow is about 80,000. On the Serpukhovsko-Timiryazevskaya Line, the station is between Vladykino and Timiryazevskaya stations. On the Lyublinsko-Dmitrovskaya Line, the station is between Fonvizinskaya stations; the extension of the Lyublinsko-Dmitrovskaya Line to the north to Seligerskaya is operational and opened in 22 March 2018. The next station of the Okruzhnaya; the 2016 extension of the station involved building two extra tracks. The alignment allows cross-platform interchange between the two lines. Station description at the Moscow Metro website