Soviet Cottage Uses Buses from Moscow by Sergei Kulikov
Soviet Cottage Uses Buses. The remains of the legendary era of the Soviet Union Ikarus 280 buses to Russia as listening architectural remains in Beryozka-6, a rural village a few miles from some tens of Moscow. The Hungarian Ikarus 280 buses built, making transport services in the Russian cities during the Soviet regime, become homes, bathrooms, kitchens and other colonies of house into the landscape. Beryozka-6 is now a very interesting place for nature lovers and the two history buffs, who can also enjoy the scenery blessed in the context of the holiday home with Ikarus 280 buildings.
Evolution of the cottage colony in Beryozka-6 was also historic. The agreement, originally called Avtobusniki, which means bus people "was created in 1989, the chaotic years of the history of Soviet domination. As you might guess, Regulation Avtobusniki house has been allocated to services workers Bus Ikarus 280. But as the Soviet regime fulfilled its historic decline in the same year, workers were given the two halves of Ikarus 280 effects of amortization of property.
Images of Soviet Cottage Uses Buses
In a sense, these Ikaruses echo the fate of the famous Soviet five-story residential buildings.
Over the years, the buses in the region have been used or recycled to the housing needs and related. Today, the house is a typical example of "stone age of high tech" with Ikarus buses turn to complete housing facilities. If you visit, you can see a variety of appliances and utilities made since the old bus. Even the parts and the windows of the old buses are used in gardens, greenhouses and similar creations.
As Sergei Kulikov, and an architectural historian, notes on Domus, the cottage Beryozka-6 regulation is an ideal identification for the use of technology in architectural prosthesis standardization of facilities and housing crafts architecture. Of course, with the remains of 280 Ikarus buses in a house rich solution, the country has shown a model for the world, hungry for a Green Revolution.
There is even a small church in the villa, built by Andrei Strebkov, a priest of Zainsk, recycling LIAZ bus model in 2011. Over the years, the lifestyle of the dachas, small towns that are provided to families under the Soviet regime, has undergone drastic changes. In fact, this is what ended up in the award of the colony house Beryozka-6 bus for employees in 1989. Under Stalin's dachas is granted only to scientists and cultural elites of society. However, Khrushchev dachas changes to everyone, including workers in factories and bus stops. Of course it is quite surprising that through years of the occupants of the house Beryozka-6 has also developed a green lifestyle.
Images Credit: Sergei Kulikov