Magnificent Subway of Moscow And Saint Petersburg

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Photographer from Canada, David Burdeny, managed to catch the subway stations of Moscow and St. Petersburg when they were absolutely empty. With no crowds, they look truly magnificent – it is not for nothing that Russian subway stations are considered to be among the most beautiful in the world.

Magnificent Subway of Moscow And Saint Petersburg

Avtovo subway station, St. Petersburg

Magnificent Subway of Moscow And Saint Petersburg

Taganskaya station, Moscow

Magnificent Subway of Moscow And Saint Petersburg

Sokol station, Moscow

Magnificent Subway of Moscow And Saint Petersburg

Novoslobodskaya station, Moscow

Magnificent Subway of Moscow And Saint Petersburg

Elektrozavodskaya station, Moscow

Magnificent Subway of Moscow And Saint Petersburg

Komsomolskaya station, Moscow

Magnificent Subway of Moscow And Saint Petersburg

Arbatskaya station, Moscow

Magnificent Subway of Moscow And Saint Petersburg

Kievskaya station, Moscow

4 thoughts on “Magnificent Subway of Moscow And Saint Petersburg”

  1. You guys really need to hire a competent editor… There’s like five grammatical mistakes in the first paragraph. How is that a showcase of our beloved Russia for English speakers?

    Come to think of it, people who don’t know the language at an appropriate level shouldn’t be writing this stuff to begin with…

    Editors are possibly cheaper, but they’ve a lot of work to do.

  2. Really Valery?

    So Valery, which are the grammatical mistakes that you are so unpolitely complaining about?

    Even if they were any that wouldn’t justify being an asshole about it.

    Besides, your English is not so good to begin with.

    So, next time be polite, it’s always the best policy.

  3. I speak/read American English and when trying to translate English to another language (google etc) I double check the translated copy as the ‘original’ translation may not come out as intended.
    Wasn’t it JFK he thought he was reading a German translation actually said he was a ham sandwich(??) rather than ‘I am a Berliner’….or something like that..

  4. In Berlin, a ‘Berliner” is a type of chocolate donut, not a ‘ham sandwich. Yes, at first the audience started gigling at the mistake, then started to applaud when they realized the meaning intended. I remember seeing the first broadcast of it in the US.

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