- Architecture & Buildings
- Railway (HO)
- Doll furniture
- Leonardo da Vinci Projects
- Trucks & Vehicles
- Clever Paper publishing house
- Orel - publishing house
- Gzhel Figurines
- Scitalis Figurines
- People Figurines
- Animal Figurines
- Goat, Horse & Sheep
- Mouse, Rat
- Turtle, Tortoise
- Seal, Sea Lion
- Hare, Rabbit
- Alligator, Crocodile
- Bull and Cow
- Boar, Pig
- Elephant & Mammoth
- Monkey, Ape
- Coffee Sets
- Pitchers and Decanters
- Coffee Makers / Cezves / Ibriks
- Cake Plates
- Collector Plates
- Napkin Holders
- Dishes and Trays
- Trinket & Jewelry Boxes
- Gravy Boats
- Small Appliances
- Sugar Bowls
- Salt & Pepper Shakers
- Knives / Forks / Spoons
- Butter / Cheese Dishes
- Mugs / Cups
- Tea Sets
- Egg Cups
- Teapots / Kettles / Samovars
Moscow Kremlin “Taynitskaya, 1st Unnamed & 2nd Unnamed Towers” Card Model Kit
Card Model Kit of Moscow Kremlin “Taynitskaya, 1st Unnamed & 2nd Unnamed Towers”
Volume: 15 sheets A4 (8,3” x 11,7”)
Weight: 0,2 kg
Card Model Kit of Moscow Kremlin “Taynitskaya, First Unnamed & Second Unnamed Towers”
With this model publisher continues absolutely new and unique product line of world famous Moscow Kremlin. This series will consist of all 20 towers of Kremlin and it’s Walls.
Full built model has the circumference of about 9 meters (30 feet) !!!
But also you can enjoy building it by parts – for example only towers, or just towers and half of walls or quarter of walls.
Absolutely new – Moscow Kremlin wasn’t published ever!
Instruction: in English, German, Polish, and Russian (detailed illustrations are included)
For building you may need: scissors, glue for paper, sharp knife (or scalpel), awl, ruler, toothpicks or matches.
Even if you are the beginner in modeling, don’t be afraid to start with this model kit.
Instructions and illustrations, high quality printing and excellent coloring, perfectly selected details scale will make the process of building pleasant and amazing; at the end you will have a wonderful stunning model made by your own hands.
The Moscow Kremlin (Russian: Moskovskiy Kreml), sometimes referred to as simply The Kremlin, is a historic fortified complex at the heart of Moscow, overlooking the Moskva River (to the south), Saint Basil's Cathedral and Red Square (to the east) and the Alexander Garden (to the west). It is the best known of kremlins (Russian citadels) and includes four palaces, four cathedrals, and the enclosing Kremlin Wall with Kremlin towers. The complex serves as the official residence of the President of Russia.
The existing Kremlin walls and towers were built by Italian masters over the years 1485 to 1495. The irregular triangle of the Kremlin wall encloses an area of 275,000 square meters (68 acres). Its overall length is 2235 meters (2444 yards), but the height ranges from 5 to 19 metres, depending on the terrain. The wall's thickness is between 3.5 and 6.5 meters.
The Taynitskaya Tower is a middle tower on the south side of the Moscow Kremlin. It was built in 1485 by Antonio Gilardi on the spot of the gates to Dmitry Donskoy's whitestone Kremlin. The Taynitskaya Tower had a secret well and an underground tunnel leading to the Moscow River (hence, the name "Taynitskaya", or "secret"). In 1770, the tower was dismantled due to the construction of the Kremlin Palace by Vasili Bazhenov. It was rebuilt in the 1770s. In 1930-1933, the Soviets bricked up the gateway and filled up the well. The Taynitskaya Tower is 38.4 m in height.
The First Unnamed Tower was built next to the Taynitskaya Tower in the 1480s. It performed strictly defensive functions. In 1547, the tower was destroyed by fire after the gunpowder stored there exploded, and was rebuilt in the 17th century. In 1770, the tower was taken apart to clear the site for the Kremlin Palace. After the construction of the palace ended, the tower was rebuilt in 1783, closer to the Taynitskaya Tower. In 1812, the tower was blown up by Napoleon’s retreating troops, but it was soon restored to its original form by architect Osip Beauvais. Its height is 34.15 m.
The Second Unnamed Tower was built in the middle of the 15th century. It had purely defensive functions. In 1680, a quadrangular structure and a tall pyramidal tent roof with a watchtower were added to the top of the tower. It is crowned with an eight-sided hipped cupola with a weather vane.