Moscow Stations




Leningradsky Station

Estonia, Finland, St. Petersburg* and northwestern Russia
*Trains #135 and #81 from St. Petersburg to Moscow will arrive to Kursky station

Komsomolskaya sq. 3, Moscow

Belorussky Station

Belarus, Kalliningrad, Lithuania, Poland, Germany, the Czech Republic and some trains to Latvia

Tverskaya Zastava sq. 7, Moscow

Kazansky Station

Central Asia, Ryzan, Ufa, Samara and Novorossiisk

Komsomolskaya sq. 2, Moscow

Kievsky Station

Western Ukraine and Southeastern Europe

Kievsky Vokzal sq. 1, Moscow

Kursky Station

Southern Russia, Caucasus, Eastern Ukraine and Crimea

Zemlyanoi Val str. 29, Moscow

Paveletsky Station

Voronezh, Tambov, Volgograd and Astrakhan

Paveletskaya sq. 1a, Moscow

Rizhsky Station


Rizhskaya sq. 1, Moscow

Savyolovsky Station

Kostroma, Cherepovets and some trains to Vologda

Savyolovsky Vokzal sq. 2, Moscow

Yaroslavlsky Station

Siberia, the Russian Far East, Mongolia and China

Komsomolskaya sq. 5, Moscow


More about the Leningradskiy Station

The station is the replica of Moskovskiy station in Saint Petersburg which was designed by Konstatin Thon (an architect who is responsible for Cathedral of Christ the Savior and the Grand Kremlin Palace in Moscow) between 1844 and 1851. Interestingly, the station had many names including Oktyabrsky, Peterburgsky, Nikolayevsky and now it is also known as Moscow-Passazhirskaya and is the oldest of nine railway terminals in the Russian capital.
The railway station's main purpose is the connection with Saint Petersburg but it also offers trains to Pskov, Murmansk, Petrozavodsk, Helsinki and Tallinn. With regards to architecture style, Leningradskiy station amazes with the same decor style like it's counterpart - Moskovsky station. The station has large ground floor windows resembling Palazzo Rucellai and the tall clock tower. The nearby Moscow Customs House is also designed by Thon and competes with its exterior with the station.
Look around the Railway Station in Moscow: