St. Petersburg

Showing 76 attractions
9
Admiralteisky
7 reviews
The gold-domed, 19th-century St Isaac’s Cathedral is one of St Petersburg’s most famous landmarks and offers wonderful views of the city from its gilded viewing platform — The Telegraph
8
Petrogradsky
5 reviews
Other exhibits include an extremely odd – and controversial – statue of Peter the Great, a working mint and the cells where Tsarist-era revolutionaries were held. — The Telegraph
8
4 reviews
This monastery, given the highest title in Orthodox monasticism of lavra, was a tribute by Peter the Great to Prince Alexander Nevsky, who defeated the Swedes on this spot in 1240. — Michelin Guide
8
4 reviews
Viewing anything in this theater makes you feel regal, even if the performance is limp and you're in sneakers. — Frommer's
8
Nevskiy
4 reviews
Its far more striking colloquial name references the assassination attempt on Tsar Alexander II here in 1881. — Lonely Planet
8
Nevskiy
4 reviews
Facing onto the elegant pl Iskusstv (Arts Sq) is the handsome Mikhailovsky Palace, now housing one of the country's finest collections of Russian art. — Lonely Planet
8
Admiralteisky
4 reviews
It’s a vast rounded building with a huge arch right in front of The Winter Palace on Dvortsovaya square. You won’t miss it. — On the Grid
8
Nevskiy
4 reviews
The cathedral was named after the icon of Our Lady of Kazan, whose intriguing tale is the first item in church brochures. — Frommer's
8
Admiralteisky
4 reviews
St Petersburg’s first palace is the modest, two-storey Summer Palace in the summer garden’s northeast corner. — Lonely Planet
8
Admiralteisky
3 reviews
Today you can tour the palace's grand reception halls and chambers, and wander gallery after gallery stuffed with Eurasian and Asian antiquities. — Lonely Planet
8
Admiralteisky
4 reviews
The hidden jewels of world-known collections await you here. — On the Grid
8
3 reviews
The splendour of this palace is on a par with its illustrious owner, Nikolai Yusoupov, a great art collector who bought it in 1830 — Michelin Guide
8
Vasilyevsky Island
3 reviews
The eastern tip of Vasilievsky Island is formed by the Strelka ("arrow"), affording one of the finest views of the city. — Michelin Guide
8
Nevskiy
4 reviews
Nevsky Prospekt is Russia’s most famous street, running 4km from the Admiralty to Alexander Nevsky Monastery, from which it takes its name — Lonely Planet
8
3 reviews
This curious collection of artifacts brought back from polar expeditions is not for everyone, but if you're fascinated by snow, northern cultures, or geology, stop in. — Frommer's
8
Admiralteisky
3 reviews
Its 400,000 pieces of art range from Russian icons of the 13th century through to the 20th century: be prepared to spend lots of time here if you're interested in art and Russian history. — Frommer's
8
2 reviews
This gigantic museum boasting nearly three million works of art... resembles an enchanted palace from the Thousand and one Nights — Michelin Guide
8
3 reviews
The Dostoevsky Literary Memorial Museum, in the heart of the quarter that so inspired him, is a must for connoisseurs of the master — Michelin Guide
8
Vasilyevsky Island
3 reviews
Famous largely for its ghoulish collection of monstrosities... all collected by Peter with the aim of educating the notoriously superstitious Russian people. — Lonely Planet
8
Nevskiy
3 reviews
The magnificently restored Shuvalovsky Palace is home to the world's largest collection of pieces manufactured by the jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé (including nine imperial Easter eggs). — Lonely Planet
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