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The village of Pegrema, Republic of Karelia, Russia, abandoned after the Russian Revolution

The Strangest and Most Tragic Ghost Towns from Around the World

Kizhi, Republic of Karelia, Russia, 2016 - by Alexander Lvov, Russian

Kizhi, Republic of Karelia, Russia, 2016 - by Alexander Lvov, Russian

The village of Pegrema, Republic of Karelia, Russia. This beautiful example of the wooden architecture was abandoned after the Russian Revolution.

The Strangest and Most Tragic Ghost Towns from Around the World

The village of Pegrema, Republic of Karelia, Russia. This beautiful example of the wooden architecture was abandoned after the Russian Revolution.

This enchanting green sliver is by far the most visited of Lake Onega’s 1600-plus islands, thanks to the iconic Transfiguration Church. Bubbling magnificently with 30 miniature domes, this is Russia’s most instantly recognisable wooden landmark... Read more: http://www.lonelyplanet.com/russia/northern-european-russia/kizhi#ixzz3Kr57AjY7

This enchanting green sliver is by far the most visited of Lake Onega’s 1600-plus islands, thanks to the iconic Transfiguration Church. Bubbling magnificently with 30 miniature domes, this is Russia’s most instantly recognisable wooden landmark... Read more: http://www.lonelyplanet.com/russia/northern-european-russia/kizhi#ixzz3Kr57AjY7

The village of Pegrema, Republic of Karelia, Russia  This beautiful example of the wooden architecture was abandoned after the Russian Revolution.

The Strangest and Most Tragic Ghost Towns from Around the World

The village of Pegrema, Republic of Karelia, Russia This beautiful example of the wooden architecture was abandoned after the Russian Revolution.

07-27 KARELIA, RUSSIA JUNE 20: The children rescued from Lake... #syamozero: 07-27 KARELIA, RUSSIA JUNE 20: The children… #syamozero

07-27 KARELIA, RUSSIA JUNE 20: The children rescued from Lake... #syamozero: 07-27 KARELIA, RUSSIA JUNE 20: The children… #syamozero

There are boat-symbols found in stone-age pethroglyphs in both Alta (Norway) and in Karelia (Russia), and in other Nordic areas that were populated by the first European hunter and gatherers.

There are boat-symbols found in stone-age pethroglyphs in both Alta (Norway) and in Karelia (Russia), and in other Nordic areas that were populated by the first European hunter and gatherers.

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