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Kremlin area
Copyright: Alexey Yuzhakov
Type: Spherical
Resolution: 10000x5000
Taken: 20/01/2010
Uploaded: 22/01/2010
Updated: 10/09/2014
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Tags: kremlin; area; vologda; winter; cold; sun; russian winter; snow; sophian church
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Alexey Yuzhakov
Kremlin, near monument KN Batyushkov
dmitry-o-belov
r.Vologda. Spring tide.
Shusharin-EDA
Vologda
Aleksy Kirilovskiy
Kremlin Square
Алексей Попов
Vologda Kremlin 2
Dmitry Plavkov
Kremlin Square. Vologda
Shusharin-EDA
Vologda Kremlin
Alexey Yuzhakov
Vologda State Pedagogical University
Dmitry Levin
Chapel in the honor of Nativity of Christ
Dmitry Levin
Bridge of lovers
dmitry-o-belov
Maslenitsa hill
parusnik parusnik
горка вологда
Hans Molenkamp
The town of Lemmer in Friesland, the Netherlands
Martin Broomfield
Bridge Over a Canal, Kota Jakarta
Willy Kaemena
Sail 2010 Bremerhaven
Pascal Moulin
Le bord de la calle de raboud de Granville - France
kmnet
White-water terraces
Шубкин Сергей
ples
Leif Nygaard Eilertsen
The Marble Church
Jürgen Matern
Horseshoe Bend of Colorado River at midday
Шубкин Сергей
Скульптура «Плесская кошка»
Marijan Marijanovic
Ali-Pasha's Springs near Gusinje / Montenegro
Burkhard Koerner
William Holtorf Colonial products since 1874
Mark Schuster
East End of London Spitalfields Market
Alexey Yuzhakov
Vologda Semenkovo Museum
Alexey Yuzhakov
Vologda State Pedagogical University
Alexey Yuzhakov
Semyenkovo. Zhukova house. Stove
Alexey Yuzhakov
Kremlin area
Alexey Yuzhakov
Kremlin, near monument KN Batyushkov
Alexey Yuzhakov
Yaroslavl. Andropova street
Alexey Yuzhakov
Vologda Red Bridge
Alexey Yuzhakov
Vologda Pushkin street
Alexey Yuzhakov
Vologda Semenkovo 2 Museum
More About

Vologda was first mentioned in Novgorod chronicles for 1147, when Saint Gerasimus found a church and village already standing there. Surrounded by impassable woods, the settlement was inhabited by Novgorodians who pulled the ships from a tributary of theVolga to a tributary of the Northern Dvina, thus making possible navigation from the White Sea to the Caspian. In 1273 the city was ravaged by a Mongol raid. It was not until 1412, when the area was ceded by Novgorod Republic to Muscovy, that the town acquired any measure of importance. The princes of Muscovy made Vologda their outpost in the North. By the end of the century, Vologda eclipsed the ancient centre of that region, Belozersk. Its commercial importance further increased when the Muscovy Company started its operations in Russia.