Themed Christmas Trees | Events | Moscow Seasons
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December 13, 2019January 31, 2020

Themed Christmas Trees

The most iconic symbol of the holiday season is a beautifully decorated fir tree. And, of course, there is no shortage of them at Moscow’s Journey to Christmas Festival! At every venue throughout the capital, you’ll find Christmas trees of various types: dazzlingly splendorous, curiously unusual, and even oddly informative!

Guests can check out themed trees of various heights, from cute little 1.5-meter Charlie Brown Christmas trees to towering 8-meter-tall yuletide behemoths. Some 330 of these green beauties adorn the Moscow’s downtown area, with 130 forming a magical Christmas tree forest on Manege Square, where a magnificent 20-meter-tall spruce from the Tver region will take center stage.

With ornaments in the form of burning candles, toy soldiers, ballerinas, and rocking horses, the tall elegant ‘Noble’ tree on Revolution Square harkens back to the Christmases of the gentry during the late 19th and early 20th centuries. The ‘Childhood’ Christmas tree on Novopushkinsky Square is sure to evoke a pleasant feeling of nostalgia with its snowmen, pine cones, Santa Clauses, harlequin figurines, and Soviet cartoon characters. The ‘Crimean’ Christmas tree delights with amazing ornaments in the form of a swallow's nest castle, delicate southern flowers, and sea stars.

There are several trees dedicated to the Christmas traditions of Central and Southern Europe. Central Europe is represented by trees on Kamergersky Lane and Tverskoy Boulevard decorated in the spirit of Hoffmann's famous Nutcracker fairytale with ornaments in the form of its main characters, drums, crowns, trumpets, and festive treats, as well as colorful balls painted with scenes of magical history. And on Tverskoy Boulevard, you can also check out the majestic ‘Northern Lights’ Christmas tree!

On Kuznetsky Most Street near TSUM, special attention should be paid to the amazing Couturier Christmas trees created by famous Russian fashion designers, which are also pop up for the first time on Novopushkinsky Square this year.

The most iconic symbol of the holiday season is a beautifully decorated fir tree. And, of course, there is no shortage of them at Moscow’s Journey to Christmas Festival! At every venue throughout the capital, you’ll find Christmas trees of various types: dazzlingly splendorous, curiously unusual, and even oddly informative!

Guests can check out themed trees of various heights, from cute little 1.5-meter Charlie Brown Christmas trees to towering 8-meter-tall yuletide behemoths. Some 330 of these green beauties adorn the Moscow’s downtown area, with 130 forming a magical Christmas tree forest on Manege Square, where a magnificent 20-meter-tall spruce from the Tver region will take center stage.

With ornaments in the form of burning candles, toy soldiers, ballerinas, and rocking horses, the tall elegant ‘Noble’ tree on Revolution Square harkens back to the Christmases of the gentry during the late 19th and early 20th centuries. The ‘Childhood’ Christmas tree on Novopushkinsky Square is sure to evoke a pleasant feeling of nostalgia with its snowmen, pine cones, Santa Clauses, harlequin figurines, and Soviet cartoon characters. The ‘Crimean’ Christmas tree delights with amazing ornaments in the form of a swallow's nest castle, delicate southern flowers, and sea stars.

There are several trees dedicated to the Christmas traditions of Central and Southern Europe. Central Europe is represented by trees on Kamergersky Lane and Tverskoy Boulevard decorated in the spirit of Hoffmann's famous Nutcracker fairytale with ornaments in the form of its main characters, drums, crowns, trumpets, and festive treats, as well as colorful balls painted with scenes of magical history. And on Tverskoy Boulevard, you can also check out the majestic ‘Northern Lights’ Christmas tree!

On Kuznetsky Most Street near TSUM, special attention should be paid to the amazing Couturier Christmas trees created by famous Russian fashion designers, which are also pop up for the first time on Novopushkinsky Square this year.

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