Moskva (Москва, Moscow) is a Russian monthly literary magazine founded in 1957 in Moscow.
Moskva magazine was established in 1957, originally as an organ of the RSFSR Union of Writers and its Moscow department. Its first editor was Nikolay Atarov (1957-1958), succeeded by Yevgeny Popovkin (1958-1968). It was during his time that (in December 1966 - January 1967 issues) for the first time ever Mikhail Bulgakov's The Master and Margarita was published.
The magazine's third editor-in-chief Mikhail Alekseyev has brought its selling figures to record highs (775 thousand in 1989) and made history too by publishing Nikolay Karamzin's History of the Russian State (1989-1990) for the first time since 1917. In the 1990s and 2000s, under Vladimir Krupin (1990-1992) and Leonid Borodin (1992-2008), Moskva, along with Nash Sovremennik magazine and Alexander Prokhanov’s Den/Zavtra newspapers, moved into the vanguard of the so-called 'spiritual opposition' movement. In 1993 the subtitle, The Magazine of Russian Culture, was added to the magazine’s title.
The Sakharov Center's staff said in a statement on January 26 that Moscow's PropertyDepartment had informed it two days earlier that it was canceling the group's lease agreements, including one to its main building, an exhibition hall, and one to Sakharov's former apartment ... The center was given its first premises by Moscow authorities in 1993.
After Paulus’ arrival, he was placed in a Ministry of Internal Affairs dacha in the village of Tomilino in MoscowRegion... He had a wooden house, his own servants and also the ability to go to Moscow to an exhibition or a concert ... In Tomilino, Moscow Region, Paulus began his academic work.
There are many architectural projects in Russia inspired by the traditional dwellings of the indigenous peoples of Siberia and the Far North... 1 ... The author of the project was famous Moscow architect Vladimir Kubasov, who also designed pavilions for the VDNKh exhibition park, as well as the new premises of the Gorky Moscow ArtTheater ... Subscribe.
Since the conflict between Moscow and Kiev broke out last February, a hostile attitude towards Russians has been exhibited by many European scientists, Fedor Ratnikov, a Russian physicist who used to work at the LHC before 2016, has said. "We have Ukrainian collaborators for whom this question is naturally extremely painful ... (RT.com) ....