Ivanovo Russia Museums
This article was first published in Russian in Manchester and is available in English in Kostroma, which is 254 kilometres from Moscow. Ivanovo is a historical and cultural centre of the country, located on the famous tourist route known as the Golden Ring of Russia. The city is home to a number of museums, galleries and other cultural institutions, as well as a variety of restaurants and hotels. At the beginning of the 20th century it found its way to the most important tourist destinations in Russia, such as Moscow, St. Petersburg, Kazan, Krasnoyarsk, Novosibirsk and Kursk.
The city has a number of museums, galleries and other cultural institutions, as well as a variety of restaurants and hotels. In memory of the visit of the museum you can also buy thematic souvenirs such as posters, books, posters and posters.
A visit to the Ivanovo Automobile Museum with a knowledgeable guide is a unique experience that comes at a price. The museum has a series of exhibitions dealing with the history of the automotive industry in the Soviet Union and Russia, as well as the development of automotive technology.
In addition, the guide will offer a visit to the Ivanovo Calico Museum, which provides a unique insight into the history of the printing industry in the Soviet Union and Russia. Russian prints can be found in the museum, as well as in a number of other museums and galleries throughout the city. The main centre of the cotton and printing industry was Ivanovo, a city of about 1.5 million inhabitants on the Volga. Motorways, railways and waterways, including the Upper Volga, crisscrossed the area, connecting the central part of European Russia with parts of the Russian Empire, enabling the development of a wide range of industries such as textile manufacturing, textile factories and cotton production.
The Automobile Museum in Ivanovo is easily accessible, and there are buses, minibuses and trolleybuses that pass by. The museum was founded in 1987 by a group of students from the D.G. Burylin School of Automotive Engineering, named after him. It is the only museum of its kind in Russia and one of the few in the world.
In the new building, Burilin has organized exhibitions on the history of printed cotton and the art of cotton printing. In his house, which is now the Ivanovo Cotton Print Museum, an exhibition of rarities and antiques is organized. The Russian Ministry demonstrates the use of cotton printing in the printing industry in Russia and its use in art and architecture.
The current exhibition shows only works from the museum's collection, including works created in Plyos, such as the aforementioned Volga of 1889. In the near future, there will also be an extended meeting of the Russian Museum of Modern Art and the Ivanovo Art Museum. The works on display include works by artists they had chosen in the early 1920s, when they tried to create a museum for other works half of which had been forgotten in a Soviet-era warehouse. An exhibition of the museum's collections opened in 2003 and includes works by artists of the late 19th and early 20th centuries as well as modern artists.
The uniqueness of the exhibition lies in the cooperation with the Ivanovo Museum of Natural History and the Russian Museum of Natural Sciences. The natural science exhibition in the museum is dedicated to the flora and fauna of Ivanovo Oblast. This exhibition is the result of a cooperation between the I.O.I.M. and Ivanovskoye State University of Science and Technology and is a joint project of the Russian Ministry of Culture and Natural Resources.
Dmitry Burilin has exhibited his collection several times in Ivanovo and Voznesensk, and it has also been exhibited in the I.O.I.M. and the Russian Museum of Natural Sciences. The collection shows the most important exhibitions organized in 1903, 1905, 1908 and 1912, as well as the collection of paintings, drawings and drawings of animals, plants and plants of various species. In the Moscow exhibition (1887 - 1888) he organized the first exhibition of his paintings in Russia, the second was exhibited in 1908 at the International Exhibition of the Natural History Museum in St. Petersburg.
Once, the former President of the Russian Federation Stanislav Vavillova, who was on holiday in the Theatre Union's retirement home, visited the museum. He listened to a guide, talked to VAVILova and offered to present the works of Alexei Stepanov and Manuil Aladzhalov in the museum.
For the opening of the museum, the renowned Moscow collector Felix Vishnevsky donated a Volga - a version of Levichanan's composition. Many artists from Moscow and Ivanovo responded by giving their works to Plyos. Later, the museum bought and donated a painting by the famous painter and sculptor Vladimir Kuznetsov, a friend of Vavillova.