Kolomenskaya (Moscow Metro)

Kolomenskaya (Russian: Коло́менская) is an underground metro station on the Zamoskvoretskaya Line of the Moscow Metro in Moscow, Russia. It was named after the nearby Kolomenskoye museum-park.[1] The station is situated at the intersection of Andropov avenue, Nagatinskaya and Sudostroitelnaya (literally Shipbuilding) streets

Moscow Metro station
Moscow KolomenskayaMetroStation 0823.jpg
General information
LocationNagatino-Sadovniki District
Nagatinsky Zaton District
Southern Administrative Okrug
Coordinates55°40′43″N 37°39′50″E / 55.6785°N 37.6638°E / 55.6785; 37.6638Coordinates: 55°40′43″N 37°39′50″E / 55.6785°N 37.6638°E / 55.6785; 37.6638
Owned byMoskovsky Metropoliten
Line(s)#2 Zamoskvoretskaya line Zamoskvoretskaya line
Platforms1 island platform
ConnectionsBus: м19, е80, с811, с820, 824, с856, 888, 888к, 899, с951. Night routes: н13;
Tram: 47, 49.
Depth9 metres (30 ft)
Platform levels1
Other information
Station code028
Opened11 August 1969; 52 years ago (1969-08-11)
Preceding station Логотип метро в системе бренда московского транспорта.svg Moscow Metro Following station
towards Khovrino
Zamoskvoretskaya line Kashirskaya
Kolomenskaya is located in Moscow Metro
Location within Moscow Metro


Kolomenskaya Station was opened on 11 August 1969 as a part of the southern line extension of the Moscow Metro system.


Octagonal pillars of the station hall are lined with grey marble and the floor is riveted with red granite in the centre and grey granite at the sides. The track walls are faced with yellow ceramic tiles with a stripe of grey marble at the base. The station is adorned with copper plaques on the theme How Motherland began (sculptor E.Ladygin).[1]

Station platform


The station has two underground vestibules, located on the intersection between the Andropova avenue and the Nagatinskaya/Novinki street. Both vestibules are interlinked with underpasses that offer exits to the surface level which covered glazed pavilions.

Surrounding areaEdit

The construction of the station is a typical example of Soviet urban development, as the apartment blocks that were built around it are contemporary with the station. The region that it is located in, Nagatino became part of Moscow only a few years prior to the construction of the station. Part of the track from Avtozavodskaya is above ground, and it passes over the Moskva River on the Nagatinsky Metro Bridge which was opened simultaneously with the new segment. Plans for a new station, Tekhnopark (alternative name, Prospekt Andropova) to be added in the future remains unfulfilled.


  1. ^ a b "Information on Moscow Metro site". Moskovsky Metropoliten (in Russian). Archived from the original on 2 June 2012. Retrieved 31 December 2011.