The real estate journal Salon Nedvizhimosti published an article about the opening of the third phase of the Romanov Dvor business center in the center of Moscow as well as the urban photography exhibition held in honor of this event.
The third phase of the Romanov Dvor business center is a unique example of new construction which harmoniously blends into the existing architectural cityscape of Moscow’s center. This new building of 8,000 square meters is located 500 meters from walls of the Moscow Kremlin, and it marks the completion of the comprehensive development of Quarter 41, situated between Mokhovaya Street and Romanov Pereulok, Salon Nedvizhimosti writes.
The internal courtyard of the third phase of Romanov Dvor was converted by RD Group into a public space accessible for all city residents. The company adopted a unique planning solution, opening a pathway from Romanov Pereulok to the internal courtyard via an outdoor escalator and stairway.
Right now the internal courtyard of is hosting the urban photography exhibition “Buildings, Places and Events Which Change Moscow for the Better”. The exhibition presents photographs of old Moscow at the end of the 19th and beginning of the 20th century by Pyotr Pavlov alongside contemporary views of the city in the eyes of renowned urban designers, businessmen, students and ordinary residents. The exhibition provides a sort of cross-section of viewpoints and opinions of Muscovites on how the capital is changing as well as an answer to the question of which places and buildings are positively impacting the city’s modern development, Salon Nedvizhimosti reports.
OFFICIAL OPENING CEREMONY
The publication noted that the participants of the opening ceremony included Chairman of the Board of Directors of RD Group Gagik Adibekyan, Deputy Mayor of Moscow Marat Khusnullin and businessman Ruben Vardanyan.
Gagik Adibekyan, Chairman of the Board of Directors of RD Group: “Romanov Dvor is not simply a business center. It is a new public space for Moscow – a center of attraction for city residents and tourists, tenants of the business complex as well as students and everyone else who wants to take a break from the pace of big city life.”