“In the winter of 1888, on the 5th (new style: 18th) of January, at about three in the morning, the residents of Kashkarantsy were awakened by a strange and terrifying noise of ice mountains of huge size moving onto their village from the sea, destroying barns, houses, and boats..”
Saw the same thing in its miniature version yesterday:
It’s just a few pictures of our walks around Kandalaksha during March.
A rumour is going around that, should the sky be clear, we stand a good chance of seeing northern lights around Kandalaksha from now till Jan. 6 2017.
Warning: we are into a cold spell now, with temperatures around minus 20C.
Good news: the car is back in circulation after a major repair job. No blizzard inside the cabin, and it is much quieter now than it was before, making conversation while driving easy. Also it is kept heated when parked, so no problem starting despite the cold. I and the car are available for hire at discount off-season rates!
Opened yesterday at the Niva movie theatre in Kandalaksha, and expected to stay on well into 2017.
The author is the famous Boris Vakhmistrov, an avalanche expert from Kirovsk.
In his free time he flies around the Kola Peninsula on a deltaplane taking photos, and is one of the recognized photography masters here.
Found on the VK page of Yura Nikitenko, a Kandalaksha photographer and rap singer.
Warning: the image of the place presented in the video somehow looks better than ground-level reality, where all the trash and tack and grot can’t be easily ignored. But with the end of the tourist season approaching I cannot miss this opportunity to promote tourism, even by somewhat misleading methods.
The films are