Tretyakovskaya ( ) is a cross-platform station on the Moscow Metro serving the Kaluzhsko-Rizhskaya Line and the Kalininskaya Line. It is named after the nearby State Tretyakov Gallery. Unlike Kitay-Gorod which was purpose-built as a cross-platform station, Tretyakovskaya operated normally station before the Kalininskaya Line reached it in 1986. At that time a second platform was constructed and the station was converted to cross-platform operation. ...more on Wikipedia about "Tretyakovskaya"
Tsaritsino (Царицыно), "Tsarina's," is a station on the Zamoskvoretskaya Line of the Moscow Metro. It is named after nearby Tsaritsino Park, which was once an estate belonging to Catherine the Great. The station has white marble pillars and walls inlaid with patterns of red, brown, gray, and yellow marble and mosaics depicting the achievements of Russian science. A mosaic by A.N. Kuznetsov above the entrance stairs depicts the Moscow skyline. Tsaritsino originally opened in 1984 but has been closed twice due to flooding. The architects of the station were V.A. Cheremin and A.L. Vigdorov. The entrance is located at the intersection of Proletarsky Prospekt and Kaspiskaya Ulitsa. ...more on Wikipedia about "Tsaritsino"
Turgenevskaya ( Russian: Тургеневская) is a station on the Kaluzhsko-Rizhskaya Line of the Moscow Metro. It is named for Ivan S. Turgenev. The station was designed by I.G. Taranov, Yu.V. Vdovin, and I.G. Petukhova and opened on December 31, 1971. Turgenevskaya has simple white marble pylons which follow the curve of the station tube and a ceiling composed of reinforced plastic panels. Metal cornices run the length of the station along the base of the ceiling. The walls, which are faced with white and black marble, are decorated with chased brass panels by Kh.M. Rysin and D.Ya. Bodniek. ...more on Wikipedia about "Turgenevskaya"
Tushinskaya ( ) is a station on the Tagansko-Krasnopresnenskaya Line of the Moscow Metro. It was designed by I.G. Petukhova and V.P. Kachurinets and opened on December 30, 1975. The station was built to a modified standard design, with gray-blue marble pillars and white marble walls with inlaid zigzag friezes. Tushinskaya is one of the Metro's busiest stations, serving about 111,000 passengers per day according to a 1999 study. ...more on Wikipedia about "Tushinskaya"
Tverskaya (Тверская) is a Moscow Metro station on the Zamoskvoretskaya Line. In a considerable feat of engineering, it was built between two existing stations in 1977 without disrupting service on the line. Both the flared pylons and walls of the station are faced with white marble. The architects were R.I. Semerdzhiev, B.I. Tkhor, N.E. Shreter, and V.A. Cheremin. It is named after Tverskaya Street, which the northern end of the Zamoskvoretskaya Line parallels as it passes the city centre. ...more on Wikipedia about "Tverskaya"
Tyopliy Stan ( ) is a station near the southern end of the Moscow Metro's Kaluzhsko-Rizhskaya Line. It was built to a modified standard design and opened on November 6, 1987. Both the walls and the transverse faces of the pillars are faced with brightly-coloured red ceramic tile. Grey marble was employed for the longitudinal faces of the pillars. The architects of Tyoply Stan were N.I. Shumakov, G.S. Mun, and N.V. Shurygina. ...more on Wikipedia about "Tyopliy Stan"
Ulitsa Tyasyacha Devyatsot Pyatogo Goda ( ) "street '1905 year' " is a station on the Tagansko-Krasnopresnenskaya Line of the Moscow Metro. Named after the nearby street, which in turn is named to commemorate the Russian revolution of 1905 the station was opened on December 30, 1972, as part of the Krasnopresnenskiy radius. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ulitsa 1905 Goda"
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Ulitsa Podbelskogo ( ) is a station on the Moscow Metro's Sokolnicheskaya Line. It was built according to the standard pillar-trispan, or "centipede," plan, and opened in 1990 along with its neighbour to the south, Cherkizovskaya. The architects of the station were Nina Aleshina and N.K. Samoylova. Like almost all Metro stations, Ulitsa Podbelskogo has ferroconcrete pillars faced with marble (white, in this case). The walls are made up of pieces of anodized aluminum arranged in geometric patterns. Two identical entrance vestibules are located on either side of Moscow's Circular Railway near the Otkrytoye Shosse. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ulitsa Podbelskogo"
Universitet ( ), named after nearby Moscow State University, is a station on the Moscow Metro's Sokolnicheskaya Line. It opened in 1959 and features rectangular white marble pylons and tiled walls. The architects were V.A. Litvinov, M.F. Markovsky, L.V. Lile, and V.V. Dobrakovsky . The station's two round entrance vestibules are located on either side of Prospekt Vernadskogo at Lomonosovsky Prospekt. ...more on Wikipedia about "Universitet"
VDNKh ( Russian: ВДНХ) is a station on the Kaluzhsko-Rizhskaya Line of the Moscow Metro, named for the nearby All-Russia Exhibition Centre. When it opened, on May 1, 1958, it was the northernmost station on the newly completed Rizhskaja Line. The station features pylons faced with white marble and decorated with circular ventilation grilles. The arches between the pylons are painted bright green, making the station instantly recognizable. VDNKh was designed by N.A. Bykova, I.G. Gokhar-Kharmandarjan, I.G. Taranov, and Yu.A. Cherepanov. At a depth of 53.5 metres. It is also one of the busiest, serving approximately 119,000 passengers per day according to a 1999 study. ...more on Wikipedia about "VDNKh (Metro)"
Vodniy Stadion (Водный стадион, literally Water stadium) is a Metro station on the Zamoskvoretskaya Line in Moscow, Russia. It was built in 1964 according to the standard pillar-trispan design. The pillars are clad in bluish marble and the walls are tiled in white with two stripes of blue at the base. The two entrances to the station are located near the intersection of Kronshtadtskiy Bulvar' and the Golovinskoye Shosse. The architects for this station were N.I. Demchinskiy, Yu.A. Kolesnikova, and M.F. Markovskiy. ...more on Wikipedia about "Vodniy Stadion"
Voikovskaya (Войковская) is a station near the northern end of the Zamoskvoretskaya Line of the Moscow Metro. It opened in 1964 along with its two neighbors to the north, Vodnyi Stadion and Rechnoi Vokzal. All were built according to the same standardized pillar-trispan design (aka Sorokonozhka), which was widely used in the 1960s as a cost-saving measure. Voikovskaya's architects were I.G. Petukhova and A.F. Fokina. The entrance to the station is located on the Leningrad highway. ...more on Wikipedia about "Voikovskaya"
Volokolamskaya ( ) is a station on the Moscow Metro's Tagansko-Krasnopresnenskaya Line which is located under the Tushino airfield. It was constructed in 1975 as part of the northern extension of the Krasnopresnenskiy radius but never opened. ...more on Wikipedia about "Volokolamskaya"
Vorobyovy Gory ( ) is a station on the Sokolnicheskaya Line of the Moscow Metro. Built into the lower level of a bridge, it is unique in the city and in the world. At 270 m in length, the platform is the longest in the system as the station needed to be accessible from both sides of the river. It is also the highest station above ground level at 15 m, though this is less remarkable since all but a handful of Metro stations are underground. Apart from its dimensions, Vorobyovy Gory is also notable in being the only Metro station with windows. ...more on Wikipedia about "Vorobyovy Gory"
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Yasenevo ( ) is a station on the Kaluzhsko-Rizhskaya Line of the Moscow Metro. It was designed by N.I. Shumakov, G.S. Mun, and N.V. Shurygina and opened on January 17, 1990. Yasenevo has round, greenish marble columns and walls faced with yellowish metallic tile and pink marble. The recessed oblong spaces between ceiling beams house chandeliers of a simple geometric design. ...more on Wikipedia about "Yasenevo"
Yugo-Zapadnaya ( ), or "Southwestern," is indeed the southwestern terminus of the Sokolnicheskaya Line of the Moscow Metro. Like dozens of other Metro stations dating to the 1960s ( 1963, in this case), the station was built according to the standard pillar-trispan or "centipede" design. The architect was Ya.V. Tatarzhinskaya . Visually nondescript, the station's color scheme is mainly white. Yugo-Zapadnaya has four entrances, all grouped around the intersection of Prospekt Vernadskogo and Pokryshkina Street. ...more on Wikipedia about "Yugo-Zapadnaya"
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