List of World Heritage Sites in Russia

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This a list of UNESCO World Heritage Sites in Russia. Currently, there are 28 World Heritage Sites in Russia.[1] 17 properties are cultural and 11 are natural. 24 more properties are on UNESCO's tentative list.[2]

List of World Heritage Sites[edit]

The table lists information about each World Heritage Site:

Name: as listed by the World Heritage Committee[1]
Location: city (surrounding or nearest, if applicable), Federal subject, coordinates
Period: time period of significance, typically of construction
Description: brief description of the site
Year listed: the year the site was inscribed on the World Heritage List
Criteria: the criteria the site was listed under
Reference number: UNESCO site reference number
Name Image Location Year
listed
Criteria Ref.
num.
Period Description
Natural
Virgin Komi Forests Four herous01.JPG Komi Republic
65°4′0″N 60°9′0″E / 65.06667°N 60.15000°E / 65.06667; 60.15000 (Virgin Komi Forests)
1995 vii, ix 719 The Virgin Komi Forests cover 3.28 million ha of tundra and mountain tundra in the Urals, as well as one of the most extensive areas of virgin boreal forest remaining in Europe. This vast area of conifers, aspens, birches, peat bogs, rivers and natural lakes has been monitored and studied for over 50 years. It provides valuable evidence of the natural processes affecting biodiversity in the taiga.
Lake Baikal Olchon Shaman Rock.jpg Irkutsk Oblast and Buryatia
53°10′25″N 107°39′45″E / 53.17361°N 107.66250°E / 53.17361; 107.66250 (Lake Baikal)
1996 vii, viii, ix, x 754 Situated in south-east Siberia, the 3.15-million-ha Lake Baikal is the oldest (25 million years) and deepest (1,700 m) lake in the world. It contains 20% of the world's total unfrozen freshwater reserve. Known as the 'Galapagos of Russia', its age and isolation have produced one of the world's richest and most unusual freshwater faunas, which is of exceptional value to evolutionary science.
Volcanoes of Kamchatka Klyuchevskoi.jpg Kamchatka Krai
56°20′0″N 158°30′0″E / 56.33333°N 158.50000°E / 56.33333; 158.50000 (Volcanoes of Kamchatka)
1996 vii, viii, ix, x 765 This is one of the most outstanding volcanic regions in the world, with a high density of active volcanoes, a variety of types, and a wide range of related features. The six sites included in the serial designation group together the majority of volcanic features of the Kamchatka peninsula. The interplay of active volcanoes and glaciers forms a dynamic landscape of great beauty. The sites contain great species diversity, including the world's largest known variety of salmonoid fish and exceptional concentrations of sea otter, brown bear and Steller's sea eagle.
Golden Mountains of Altai Ukok Plateau 2.jpg Altai Republic
50°28′0″N 86°0′0″E / 50.46667°N 86.00000°E / 50.46667; 86.00000 (Golden Mountains of Altai)
1998 x 768 The Altai mountains in southern Siberia form the major mountain range in the western Siberia biogeographic region and provide the source of its greatest rivers – the Ob and the Irtysh. Three separate areas are inscribed: Altaisky Zapovednik and a buffer zone around Lake Teletskoye; Katunsky Zapovednik and a buffer zone around Mount Belukha; and the Ukok Quiet Zone on the Ukok plateau. The total area covers 1,611,457 ha. The region represents the most complete sequence of altitudinal vegetation zones in central Siberia, from steppe, forest-steppe, mixed forest, subalpine vegetation to alpine vegetation. The site is also an important habitat for endangered animal species such as the snow leopard.
Western Caucasus Rododendron1.jpg Krasnodar Krai and Adygea
44°0′0″N 40°0′0″E / 44.00000°N 40.00000°E / 44.00000; 40.00000 (Western Caucasus)
1999 ix, x 900 The Western Caucasus, extending over 275,000 ha of the extreme western end of the Caucasus mountains and located 50 km north-east of the Black Sea, is one of the few large mountain areas of Europe that has not experienced significant human impact. Its subalpine and alpine pastures have only been grazed by wild animals, and its extensive tracts of undisturbed mountain forests, extending from the lowlands to the subalpine zone, are unique in Europe. The site has a great diversity of ecosystems, with important endemic plants and wildlife, and is the place of origin and reintroduction of the mountain subspecies of the European bison.
Bikin River Valley Rock in Sikhote-Alin.jpg Primorsky Krai
45°20′0″N 136°10′0″E / 45.33333°N 136.16667°E / 45.33333; 136.16667 (Bikin River Valley)
2001, 2018 (Extended and renamed) x 766bis The Sikhote-Alin mountain range contains one the richest and most unusual temperate forests of the world. In this mixed zone between taiga and subtropics, southern species such as the tiger and Himalayan bear cohabit with northern species such as the brown bear and lynx. The site stretches from the peaks of Sikhote-Alin to the Sea of Japan and is important for the survival of many endangered species such as the Amur tiger.

The Bikin River Valley is a serial extension of the existing Central Sikhote-Alin site, inscribed in 2001 on the World Heritage List. It is located about 100 km to the north of the existing property. The extension covers an area of 1,160,469 hectares, three times larger than the existing site. It encompasses the South-Okhotsk dark coniferous forests and the East-Asian coniferous broadleaf forests. The fauna includes species of the taiga alongside southern Manchurian species. It includes notable mammals such as the Amur Tiger, Siberian Musk Deer, Wolverine and Sable.

Uvs Nuur Basin [n 1] Uvs-noor.jpg Tuva
50°16′30″N 92°43′11″E / 50.27500°N 92.71972°E / 50.27500; 92.71972 (Uvs Nuur Basin)
2003 ix, x 769 The Uvs Nuur Basin (1,068,853 ha), is the northernmost of the enclosed basins of Central Asia. It takes its name from Uvs Nuur Lake, a large, shallow and very saline lake, important for migrating birds, waterfowl and seabirds. The site is made up of twelve protected areas representing the major biomes of eastern Eurasia. The steppe ecosystem supports a rich diversity of birds and the desert is home to a number of rare gerbil, jerboas and the marbled polecat. The mountains are an important refuge for the globally endangered snow leopard, mountain sheep (argali) and the Asiatic ibex.
Natural System of Wrangel Island Reserve Wrangel Island tundra.jpg Chukotka Autonomous Okrug
71°11′20″N 179°42′55″W / 71.18889°N 179.71528°W / 71.18889; -179.71528 (Wrangel Island)
2004 ix, x 1023 Located well above the Arctic Circle, the site includes the mountainous Wrangel Island (7,608 km2), Herald Island (11 km2) and surrounding waters. Wrangel was not glaciated during the Quaternary Ice Age, resulting in exceptionally high levels of biodiversity for this region. The island boasts the world’s largest population of Pacific walrus and the highest density of ancestral polar bear dens. It is a major feeding ground for the grey whale migrating from Mexico and the northernmost nesting ground for 100 migratory bird species, many endangered. Currently, 417 species and subspecies of vascular plants have been identified on the island, double that of any other Arctic tundra territory of comparable size and more than any other Arctic island. Some species are derivative of widespread continental forms, others are the result of recent hybridization, and 23 are endemic.
Putorana Plateau Plato Putorana 03.jpg Krasnoyarsk Krai
69°2′49″N 94°9′29″E / 69.04694°N 94.15806°E / 69.04694; 94.15806 (Putorana Plateau)
2010 vii, ix 1234 This site coincides with the area of the Putoransky State Nature Reserve, and is located in the central part of the Putorana Plateau in northern Central Siberia. It is situated about 100 km north of the Arctic Circle. The part of the plateau inscribed on the World Heritage List harbours a complete set of subarctic and arctic ecosystems in an isolated mountain range, including pristine taiga, forest tundra, tundra and arctic desert systems, as well as untouched cold-water lake and river systems. A major reindeer migration route crosses the property, which represents an exceptional, large-scale and increasingly rare natural phenomenon.
Lena Pillars Nature Park Lenapillarsriverview.JPG Sakha Republic
60°40′0″N 127°0′0″E / 60.66667°N 127.00000°E / 60.66667; 127.00000 (Lena Pillars)
2012 viii 1299 Lena Pillars Nature Park is marked by spectacular rock pillars that reach a height of approximately 100 m along the banks of the Lena River in the central part of the Sakha Republic (Yakutia). They were produced by the region's extreme continental climate with an annual temperature range of almost 100 degrees Celsius (from –60 °C in winter to +40 °C in summer). The pillars form rocky buttresses isolated from each other by deep and steep gullies developed by frost shattering directed along intervening joints. Penetration of water from the surface has facilitated cryogenic processes (freeze-thaw action), which have widened gullies between pillars leading to their isolation. Fluvial processes are also critical to the pillars. The site also contains a wealth of Cambrian fossil remains of numerous species, some of them unique.
Landscapes of Dauria[n 2] Daurian reservate.jpg Zabaykalsky Krai
49°55′48.8″N 115°25′31.6″E / 49.930222°N 115.425444°E / 49.930222; 115.425444 (Landscapes of Dauria)
2017 ii, iv 1525 16th century on Shared with Mongolia, this site is an outstanding example of the Daurian Steppe eco-region, which extends from eastern Mongolia into Russian Siberia and northeastern China. Cyclical climate changes, with distinct dry and wet periods lead to a wide diversity of species and ecosystems of global significance. The different types of steppe ecosystems represented, such as grassland and forest, as well as lakes and wetlands serve as habitats for rare species of fauna, such as the White-naped crane, Great Bustard, Relict Gull and Swan goose. It is also a critical site on the transboundary migration path for the Mongolian gazelle.
Cultural
Historic Centre of Saint Petersburg and Related Groups of Monuments PalaceSquare.JPG Saint Petersburg
59°57′0″N 30°19′6″E / 59.95000°N 30.31833°E / 59.95000; 30.31833 (Saint Petersburg)
1990 i, ii, iv, vi 540 18th century on The 'Venice of the North', with its numerous canals and more than 400 bridges, is the result of a vast urban project begun in 1703 under Peter the Great. Later known as Leningrad (in the former USSR), the city is closely associated with the October Revolution. Its architectural heritage reconciles the very different Baroque and pure neoclassical styles, as can be seen in the Admiralty, the Winter Palace, the Marble Palace and the Hermitage.
Kizhi Pogost Kishi church 0.jpg Republic of Karelia
62°4′17″N 35°13′39″E / 62.07139°N 35.22750°E / 62.07139; 35.22750 (Kizhi Pogost)
1990 i, iv, v 544 18th–19th century The pogost of Kizhi (i.e. the Kizhi enclosure) is located on one of the many islands in Lake Onega, in Karelia. Two 18th-century wooden churches, and an octagonal clock tower, also in wood and built in 1862, can be seen there. These unusual constructions, in which carpenters created a bold visionary architecture, perpetuate an ancient model of parish space and are in harmony with the surrounding landscape.
Moscow Kremlin and Red Square Moscow RedSquare.jpg Moscow
55°44′45″N 37°37′47″E / 55.74583°N 37.62972°E / 55.74583; 37.62972 (Moscow Kremlin and Red Square)
1990 i, ii, iv, vi 545 14th–20th century Inextricably linked to all the most important historical and political events in Russia since the 13th century, the Kremlin (built between the 14th and 17th centuries by outstanding Russian and foreign architects) was the residence of the Great Prince and also a religious centre. At the foot of its ramparts, on Red Square, St Basil's Basilica is one of the most beautiful Russian Orthodox monuments.
Historic Monuments of Novgorod and Surroundings Новгород, Детинец.jpg Novgorod Oblast
58°32′0″N 31°17′0″E / 58.53333°N 31.28333°E / 58.53333; 31.28333 (Veliky Novgorod)
1992 ii, iv, vi 604 11th–17th century Situated on the ancient trade route between Central Asia and northern Europe, Novgorod was Russia's first capital in the 9th century. Surrounded by churches and monasteries, it was a centre for Orthodox spirituality as well as Russian architecture. Its medieval monuments and the 14th-century frescoes of Theophanes the Greek (Andrei Rublev's teacher) illustrate the development of its remarkable architecture and cultural creativity.
Cultural and Historic Ensemble of the Solovetsky Islands Solovetsky Monastery.jpg Solovetsky Islands,
Arkhangelsk Oblast
65°5′0″N 35°40′0″E / 65.08333°N 35.66667°E / 65.08333; 35.66667 (Solovetsky Islands)
1992 iv 632 16th-17th century The Solovetsky archipelago comprises six islands in the western part of the White Sea, covering 300 km2 . They have been inhabited since the 5th century B.C. and important traces of a human presence from as far back as the 5th millennium B.C. can be found there. The archipelago has been the site of fervent monastic activity since the 15th century, and there are several churches dating from the 16th to the 19th century.
White Monuments of Vladimir and Suzdal Bogolubovo Pokrova na Nerli Cerkov.jpg Vladimir Oblast
56°9′0″N 40°25′0″E / 56.15000°N 40.41667°E / 56.15000; 40.41667 (Vladimir)
56°25′0″N 40°26′0″E / 56.41667°N 40.43333°E / 56.41667; 40.43333 (Suzdal)
1992 i, ii, iv 633 12th–13th century These two artistic centres in central Russia hold an important place in the country's architectural history. There are a number of magnificent 12th- and 13th-century public and religious buildings, above all the masterpieces of the Collegiate Church of St Demetrios and the Cathedral of the Assumption of the Virgin.
Architectural Ensemble of the Trinity Sergius Lavra Trinitylavra.jpg Sergiyev Posad, Moscow Oblast
56°18′37.26″N 38°7′52.32″E / 56.3103500°N 38.1312000°E / 56.3103500; 38.1312000 (Trinity Sergius Lavra)
1993 ii, iv 657 15th century on This is a fine example of a working Orthodox monastery, with military features that are typical of the 15th to the 18th century, the period during which it developed. The main church of the Lavra, the Cathedral of the Assumption (echoing the Kremlin Cathedral of the same name), contains the tomb of Boris Godunov. Among the treasures of the Lavra is the famous icon, The Trinity, by Andrei Rublev.
Church of the Ascension, Kolomenskoye Kolomen00.jpg Kolomenskoye, Moscow
55°39′20″N 37°40′26″E / 55.65556°N 37.67389°E / 55.65556; 37.67389 (Kolomenskoye)
1994 ii 634 16th century The Church of the Ascension was built in 1532 on the imperial estate of Kolomenskoye, near Moscow, to celebrate the birth of the prince who was to become Tsar Ivan IV ('the Terrible'). One of the earliest examples of a traditional wooden tent-roofed church on a stone and brick substructure, it had a great influence on the development of Russian ecclesiastical architecture.
Historic and Architectural Complex of the Kazan Kremlin Kremlin Qazansu-1.jpg Kazan,
Tatarstan
55°47′28″N 49°5′42″E / 55.79111°N 49.09500°E / 55.79111; 49.09500 (Kazan Kremlin)
2000 ii, iii, iv 980 16th century on Built on an ancient site, the Kazan Kremlin dates from the Muslim period of the Golden Horde and the Kazan Khanate. It was conquered by Ivan the Terrible in 1552 and became the Christian See of the Volga Land. The only surviving Tatar fortress in Russia and an important place of pilgrimage, the Kazan Kremlin consists of an outstanding group of historic buildings dating from the 16th to 19th centuries, integrating remains of earlier structures of the 10th to 16th centuries.
Ensemble of the Ferapontov Monastery Ferapontovo April 2007 0736.jpg Vologda Oblast
59°57′0″N 38°34′0″E / 59.95000°N 38.56667°E / 59.95000; 38.56667 (Ferapontov Monastery)
2000 i, iv 982 15th-17th century The Ferapontov Monastery, in the Vologda region in northern Russia, is an exceptionally well-preserved and complete example of a Russian Orthodox monastic complex of the 15th-17th centuries, a period of great significance in the development of the unified Russian state and its culture. The architecture of the monastery is outstanding in its inventiveness and purity. The interior is graced by the magnificent wall paintings of Dionisy, the greatest Russian artist of the end of the 15th century.
Curonian Spit [n 3] Вид с озера Лебедь на залив.jpg Kaliningrad Oblast
55°16′28.488″N 20°57′44.604″E / 55.27458000°N 20.96239000°E / 55.27458000; 20.96239000 (Curonian Spit)
2000 v 994 19th century on Human habitation of this elongated sand dune peninsula, 98 km long and 0.4–4 km wide, dates back to prehistoric times. Throughout this period it has been threatened by the natural forces of wind and waves. Its survival to the present day has been made possible only as a result of ceaseless human efforts to combat the erosion of the Spit, dramatically illustrated by continuing stabilisation and reforestation projects.
Citadel, Ancient City and Fortress Buildings of Derbent Derbent winter.jpg Derbent,
Dagestan
42°3′10.7″N 48°17′49.9″E / 42.052972°N 48.297194°E / 42.052972; 48.297194 (Derbent)
2003 iii, iv 1070 6th century on The Citadel, Ancient City and Fortress Buildings of Derbent were part of the northern lines of the Sasanian Persian Empire, which extended east and west of the Caspian Sea. The fortification was built in stone. It consisted of two parallel walls that formed a barrier from the seashore up to the mountain. The town of Derbent was built between these two walls, and has retained part of its medieval fabric. The site continued to be of great strategic importance until the 19th century.
Ensemble of the Novodevichy Convent Russie - Moscou - Novodevichy 4.jpg Moscow
55°43′34″N 37°33′18.3″E / 55.72611°N 37.555083°E / 55.72611; 37.555083 (Novodevichy Convent)
2004 i, iv, vi 1097 16th-17th century The Novodevichy Convent, in south-western Moscow, built in the 16th and 17th centuries in the so-called Moscow Baroque style, was part of a chain of monastic ensembles that were integrated into the defence system of the city. The convent was directly associated with the political, cultural and religious history of Russia, and closely linked to the Moscow Kremlin. It was used by women of the Tsar’s family and the aristocracy. Members of the Tsar’s family and entourage were also buried in its cemetery. The convent provides an example of the highest accomplishments of Russian architecture with rich interiors and an important collection of paintings and artefacts.
Historic Centre of the City of Yaroslavl Yar downtown.JPG Yaroslavl,
Yaroslavl Oblast
57°39′10″N 39°52′34″E / 57.65278°N 39.87611°E / 57.65278; 39.87611 (Yaroslavl)
2005 ii, iv 1170 16th century on Situated at the confluence of the Volga and Kotorosl Rivers some 250 km north-east of Moscow, the historic city of Yaroslavl developed into a major commercial centre from the 11th century. It is renowned for its numerous 17th-century churches and is an outstanding example of the urban planning reform Empress Catherine the Great ordered for the whole of Russia in 1763. While keeping some of its significant historic structures, the town was renovated in the neoclassical style on a radial urban master plan. It has also kept elements from the 16th century in the Spassky Monastery, one of the oldest in the Upper Volga region, built on the site of a pagan temple in the late 12th century but reconstructed over time.
Struve Geodetic Arc [n 4] GoglandZ.jpg Gogland,
Leningrad Oblast
60°5′7″N 26°57′40″E / 60.08528°N 26.96111°E / 60.08528; 26.96111 (Struve Geodetic Arc)
2005 ii, iii, vi 1187 19th century The Struve Arc is a chain of survey triangulations stretching from Hammerfest in Norway to the Black Sea, through 10 countries and over 2,820 km. These are points of a survey, carried out between 1816 and 1855 by the astronomer Friedrich Georg Wilhelm Struve, which represented the first accurate measuring of a long segment of a meridian. This helped to establish the exact size and shape of the planet and marked an important step in the development of earth sciences and topographic mapping. It is an extraordinary example of scientific collaboration among scientists from different countries, and of collaboration between monarchs for a scientific cause. The original arc consisted of 258 main triangles with 265 main station points. The listed site includes 34 of the original station points, with different markings, i.e. a drilled hole in rock, iron cross, cairns, or built obelisks.
Bolgar Historical and Archaeological Complex Булгарское городище 5.JPG Tatarstan
54°58′44″N 49°03′23″E / 54.97889°N 49.05639°E / 54.97889; 49.05639 (Bolghar)
2014 ii, iv 981 13th century on This property lies on the shores of the Volga River, south of its confluence with the River Kama, and south of the capital of Tatarstan, Kazan. It contains evidence of the medieval city of Bolgar, an early settlement of the civilization of Volga-Bolgars, which existed between the 7th and the 15th centuries, and was the first capital of the Golden Horde in the 13th century. Bolgar represents the historical cultural exchanges and transformations of Eurasia over several centuries that played a pivotal role in the formation of civilizations, customs and cultural traditions. The property provides remarkable evidence of historic continuity and cultural diversity. It is a symbolic reminder of the acceptance of Islam by the Volga-Bolgars in 922 AD and remains a sacred, pilgrimage destination to the Tatar Muslims.
Assumption Cathedral and Monastery of the town-island of Sviyazhsk Agnes Vever, Остров-град Свияжск, 2012ум.jpg Tatarstan
55°46′13″N 48°39′10″E / 55.77028°N 48.65278°E / 55.77028; 48.65278 (Assumption Cathedral of Sviyazhsk)
2017 ii, iv 1525 16th century on The Assumption Cathedral is located in the town-island of Sviyazhsk and is part of the monastery of the same name. Situated at the confluence of the Volga, the Sviyaga and the Shchuka rivers, at the crossroads of the Silk and Volga routes, Sviyazhsk was founded by Ivan the Terrible in 1551. It was from this outpost that he initiated the conquest of the Kazan Khanate. The cathedral’s frescoes are among the rarest examples of Eastern Orthodox mural paintings.
  1. ^ shared with Mongolia
  2. ^ shared with Mongolia
  3. ^ shared with Lithuania
  4. ^ shared with Belarus, Estonia, Finland, Latvia, Lithuania, Moldova, Norway, Sweden, Ukraine

Tentative list[edit]

There are currently twenty-four properties in the tentative list.[2]

The sites are sorted in the chronological order of their addition to the tentative list.

Name Image Location Period Year
submit.
Criteria Ref.
num.
Natural
The Commander Islands (Komandorsky Nature Reserve) Nikolskoe komandor island.jpg Kamchatka Krai
55°N 167°E / 55°N 167°E / 55; 167 (Commander Islands)
2005 vii, viii, ix, x 1997
Magadan Nature Reserve (ru) Озеро Няша. Кава-Челомджинский участок.JPG Magadan Oblast
61°25′N 141°0′E / 61.417°N 141.000°E / 61.417; 141.000 (Magadansky Reserve)
2005 vii, viii, ix, x 1998
Krasnoyarsk Stolby (ru) Stolby-Near-Krasnoyarsk-2003.jpg Krasnoyarsk Krai
55°57′40″N 92°48′25″E / 55.96111°N 92.80694°E / 55.96111; 92.80694 (Krasnoyarsk Stolby)
2007 vii, viii, ix, x 5113
The Great Vasyugan Mire Vasyugan Swamp.jpg Tomsk Oblast,
Novosibirsk Oblast,
Omsk Oblast
56°58′51″N 79°41′24″E / 56.98083°N 79.69000°E / 56.98083; 79.69000 (Vasyugan Swamp)
2007 vii, viii, ix, x 5114
The Ilmensky Mountains (ru) Ilmenzapoved.JPG Chelyabinsk Oblast
55°09′N 60°15′E / 55.150°N 60.250°E / 55.150; 60.250 (Ilmensky Mountains)
2010 x 5571
Mixed
The Valamo archipelago Валаам (98).JPG Karelia
61°23′20″N 30°56′49″E / 61.38889°N 30.94694°E / 61.38889; 30.94694 (Valaam)
19th century on 1996 (mixed) 572
Bashkir Ural (ru) Masim.jpg Bashkortostan
53°08′30″N 57°00′30″E / 53.14167°N 57.00833°E / 53.14167; 57.00833 (Bashkir Ural)
2012 i, iii, v, vi, viii, x 5666
Testament of Kenozero Lake Вечер на Лёкшмозере.jpg Arkhangelsk Oblast
62°N 38°E / 62°N 38°E / 62; 38 (Kenozero Lake)
2014 iii, iv, v, vi, vii 5922
Cultural
Historical and Cultural JeyrakhAssa Reservation (Jeyrakh-Assa museum-reserve) Ingushetia - Erzi.jpeg Ingushetia
42°49′N 44°40′E / 42.817°N 44.667°E / 42.817; 44.667 (Jeyrakh–Assa Reservation)
5th century B. C. – 17th century 1996 (cultural) 569
The architectural and historical complex "Shelter of count N. P. Cheremetev" (ru) Moscow, Bolshaya Sukharevskaya 3 pano June 2010 05.JPG Moscow
55°45′58″N 37°37′58″E / 55.76611°N 37.63278°E / 55.76611; 37.63278 (Sheremetev's Shelter)
17th–18th century 1996 i, iii, vi 571
The ensemble of former city building of Sviyazhsk Sviyazhsk Ioanno-Predtechensky Convent 08-2016 img2.jpg Tatarstan
55°46′N 48°39′E / 55.767°N 48.650°E / 55.767; 48.650 (Sviyazhsk)
16th century on 1998 (cultural) 1111
Historic Centre of Irkutsk "Усадьба В.П. Сукачева", фасад здания Картинной галереи.jpg Irkutsk Oblast
52°18′N 104°17′E / 52.300°N 104.283°E / 52.300; 104.283 (Irkutsk)
19th century on 1998 (cultural) 1166
Cathedral of Christ the Saviour Cathedral of Christ the Saviour, Moscow (149199310).jpg Moscow
55°45′N 37°37′E / 55.750°N 37.617°E / 55.750; 37.617 (Cathedral of Christ the Saviour)
1994–1997 1998 ii, vi 1168
Rostov Kremlin (ru) Панорама Ростовского Кремля с городских валов.jpg Yaroslavl Oblast
57°11′N 39°25′E / 57.183°N 39.417°E / 57.183; 39.417 (Rostov Kremlin)
17th century 1998 ii, iii, iv, vi 1185
Historic Centre of Yeniseysk Monastery of the Transfiguration of the Savior (Yeniseysk, Russia).jpg Krasnoyarsk Krai
58°37′23″N 92°09′16″E / 58.62306°N 92.15444°E / 58.62306; 92.15444 (Yeniseysk)
17th century on 2000 ii, iii, iv 1460
Church of Prince Dimitri "On Blood" (ru) [t 1] Uglich Church of Tsarevich Dmitry on the Blood IMG 1375 1725.jpg Uglich, Yaroslavl Oblast
57°31′43″N 38°19′01″E / 57.52861°N 38.31694°E / 57.52861; 38.31694 (Church of Dimitri in Uglich Kremlin)
17th century 2001 i, ii, iv 1518
Great Pskov [t 2] Власьевская башня и Кром.jpg Pskov Oblast
57°49′34″N 28°19′36″E / 57.82611°N 28.32667°E / 57.82611; 28.32667 (Pskov Kremlin)
10th century on 2002 i, ii, iv 1638
Petroglyphs of Sikachi-Alyan (ru) Петроглифы Сикачи-Аляна 3.JPG Khabarovsk Krai
48°45′N 135°39′E / 48.750°N 135.650°E / 48.750; 135.650 (Sikachi-Alyan)
13,000 B. C. – 3,000 B. C. 2003 (cultural) 1787
Ensemble of Astrakhan Kremlin [t 3] Астрахань..JPG Astrakhan, Astrakhan Oblast
46°20′50″N 48°02′00″E / 46.34722°N 48.03333°E / 46.34722; 48.03333 (Astrakhan Kremlin)
16th–19th century 2008 ii, iii, iv 5368
The archeological site of Tanais Tanais krep.jpg Rostov Oblast
47°16′14″N 39°20′39″E / 47.27056°N 39.34417°E / 47.27056; 39.34417 (Tanais)
3rd century B. C. – 5th century A. D. 2009 ii, iii, v 5422
Russian Kremlins:
Ensemble of the Astrakhan Kremlin,[t 3]
Ensemble of the Uglich Kremlin (ru),[t 1]
Ensemble of the Pskov Kremlin[t 2]
Uglich Dimitrij church and cathedral from riverside.jpg Astrakhan Oblast 46°20′50″N 48°02′00″E / 46.34722°N 48.03333°E / 46.34722; 48.03333 (Astrakhan Kremlin),
Yaroslavl Oblast 57°31′43″N 38°19′01″E / 57.52861°N 38.31694°E / 57.52861; 38.31694 (Church of Dimitri in Uglich Kremlin),
Pskov Oblast 57°49′34″N 28°19′36″E / 57.82611°N 28.32667°E / 57.82611; 28.32667 (Pskov Kremlin)
10th century on 2010 ii, iii, iv 5517
Architectural and Park Ensemble "Tsar's Country Estate Izmaylovo" Tsar's Court in Izmailovo, front gate - 002.jpg Moscow
55°47′31.88″N 37°45′40.31″E / 55.7921889°N 37.7611972°E / 55.7921889; 37.7611972 (Izmaylovo Estate)
17th–19th century 2011 ii, iv 5622
  1. ^ a b Church of Prince Dimitri "On Blood" is submitted both separately and as a part of Uglich Kremlin
  2. ^ a b Pskov Kremlin is submitted both as a part of Great Pskov and jointly with Russian Kremlins
  3. ^ a b Astrakhan Kremlin is submitted both separately and jointly with Russian Kremlins

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "Russian Federation". UNESCO World Heritage Centre. Retrieved March 27, 2018. 
  2. ^ a b "Tentative list of the Russian Federation". UNESCO World Heritage Centre. Retrieved 2014-06-25.