Pervomayskaya (Moscow Metro)

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Pervomayskaya
Первомайская
Moscow Metro station
Pervomaiskaya-mm.jpg
Location Pervomayskaya Street, Izmaylovo District, Eastern Administrative Okrug
Coordinates 55°47′41″N 37°47′57″E / 55.7948°N 37.7993°E / 55.7948; 37.7993Coordinates: 55°47′41″N 37°47′57″E / 55.7948°N 37.7993°E / 55.7948; 37.7993
Owned by Moskovsky Metropoliten
Line(s)  3  Arbatsko-Pokrovskaya Line
Platforms 1 island platform
Tracks 2
Connections Bus: 15, 97, 223, 257, 634, 645, 664
Trolleybus: 22, 23, 51, 55, 87
Tram: 11, 34
Construction
Depth 7 metres (23 ft)
Platform levels 1
Parking No
Other information
Station code 052
History
Opened 21 October 1961; 55 years ago (1961-10-21)
Services
Preceding station   Moscow Metro   Following station
Arbatsko-Pokrovskaya Line
Terminus
Route map
Mitino yard
Pyatnitskoye Shosse
Mitino
Volokolamskaya
Myakinino
Strogino
Krylatskoye
Molodyozhnaya
Kuntsevskaya Kuntsevo I railway station  4 
Slavyansky Bulvar
Park Pobedy  8A 
Kiyevskaya Kiyevsky railway station  4   5 
Smolenskaya
Arbatskaya  1   4   9 
to Fili yard
Ploshchad Revolyutsii  2  ( 1 )
Kurskaya Kursky railway station  5   10 
Baumanskaya
Elektrozavodskaya Elektrozavodskaya railway station
Semyonovskaya
Partizanskaya  14  (OSI)
Pervomayskaya (closed)
Izmaylovo yard
Izmaylovskaya
Pervomayskaya
Shchyolkovskaya
Location
Pervomayskaya is located in Moscow Ring Road
Moscow metro map including line 14.svg
Pervomayskaya
Pervomayskaya
Location within Moscow Ring Road

Pervomayskaya (Russian: Первомайская) is a Moscow Metro station in the Izmaylovo District, Eastern Administrative Okrug, Moscow. It is on the Arbatsko-Pokrovskaya Line, between Izmaylovskaya and Shchyolkovskaya stations.

Before the current station opened on 21 October 1961, Pervomayskaya referred to the temporary station located in the Izmaylovo depot near the present-day Izmaylovskaya.

The station was the first to be built to the standard column tri-span design which would from then become the most widespread in Moscow Metro and in other ex-USSR cities, with slightly flared red marble pillars and tiled walls. The architects were M. F. Markovsky and Ya. V. Tatarzhinskaya.

Incoming train