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Entries / Pribaltiiskaya Hotel

Pribaltiiskaya Hotel

Categories / City Services/Housing and Communal Services

PRIBALTIISKAYA HOTEL (14 Korablestroiteley Street). A hotel built in 1976-78 (architect N.N. Baranov, S.I. Evdokimov, V.I. Kovalev, engineer P.F. Panfilov) by the Swedish civil engineering firm Skanska Zementgutteriett. It was intended for foreign visitors arriving during the Olympic games of 1980. The 15-story building has 1,200 rooms (for 2,400 guests), a business centre, a hairdresser's saloon, a beauty saloon, and other amenities. Dining facilities on the 2nd and the 15th floors include bars, banquet rooms for 900 guests, several restaurants with separate kitchens and beautiful interiors (Leningrad, Pribaltiisky, Daugava, Neva, Pushkin, and others), and 3 conference halls (for a total of 1,660 people, on the 2nd floor). The shape of the building reminds one of the letter “H”; the lateral sections are slightly turned, providing the effect of opening towards the city and the sea. Dolomite from Saaremaa and anodized aluminiumwere used in the decoration of the facade. A sculpture titled The Conquest of the Baltics was erected in front of the main entrance (1982, sculptor E.M. Agayan). The Pribaltiiskaya is a central element of the square, and a dominant aspect of the city's facade as seen from the Morskaya Embankment and Baltiiskogo Flota Embankment. In October 1990, a memorial dedicated to the memory of the Kirov Cruiser (2 gun turrets from the major calibre) was opened near the hotel. Among those who have stayed at the Pribaltiiskaya are J.-P Belmondo, F. Sagan, M.L. Rostropovich, German Chancellor G. Schroder, and others.

I. A. Bogdanov.

Alexander II, Emperor
Efimov Nikolay Efimovich
Gavrilov Georgy Spiridonovich
Gegello Alexander Ivanovich
Gemilian A.P.
Gilev Peter Ivanovich
Gubanov Yakov Ivanovich
Karakozov Dmitry Vladimirovich
Khrenov Alexander Sergeevich
Klimov Ivan Ivanovich
Kuusinen Otto Vilgelmovich
Munz Oskar Rudolfovich
Olenev Viktor Makarovich
Orlov Viktor Mikhailovich
Pitanin Vasily Nikiforovich
Saltykov-Shchedrin (real name Saltykov) Mikhail Evgrafovich
Sobinov Leonid Vitalievich

Ligovsky Ave/Saint Petersburg, city, house 10
Ligovsky Ave/Saint Petersburg, city, house 43
Ligovsky Ave/Saint Petersburg, city, house 45
Ligovsky Ave/Saint Petersburg, city, house 41
Nevsky prospect/Saint Petersburg, city, house 118
Vosstaniya St./Saint Petersburg, city, house 2/116

Иванов В. А., Евланова А. О. Гостиница "Октябрьская" в истории Санкт-Петербурга. СПб., 2001

The subject Index
Moskovsky Railway Station

Hotels (entry)

HOTELS. In St. Petersburg's early years, visitors stayed at hostelries, taverns or with acquaintances. With the spread of commerce, there appeared "guest yards", or visitor's complexes, in front of which merchants sold goods. One of the first St

Ligovsky Avenue

IGOVSKY AVENUE, running between Nekrasova Street and Moskovsky Avenue. Known as Ligovskaya Street until 1956. Constructed along the Ligovsky Canal track (hence the name) starting in 1891

Menageries (entry)

MENAGERIES. 1) In the beginning of the 18th century - hunting areas in the appendages of tsar's property. In 1718 a menagerie like that was established in Sarskaya farmstead (see Tsarskoe Selo)

Suvorovsky Avenue

SUVOROVSKY AVENUE, from Nevsky Prospect to Proletarskoy Diktatury Square. The avenue was laid in the mid-18th century. It ran from the Elephant Yard (a menagerie) which used to occupy the site of the present-day Oktyabrskaya Hotel

Tsentralny (Central) District

TSENTRALNY (CENTRAL) DISTRICT, an administrative-territorial entity within St. Petersburg, with the territorial administration situated at 176 Nevsky Prospect. The district was set up in 1994, when Smolninsky District

Vosstaniya Square

VOSSTANIYA SQUARE (translated as Uprising Square) known as Znamenskaya Square until 1918 lies at the intersection of Nevsky Prospect and Ligovsky Avenue. The first name translated as Holy Sign Square originated from the Holy Sign Church