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In the center of the hall you’ll find a copper stall where you can check out the shrimps, oysters and fish in ice baths. Behind the stall is an open kitchen. The wall in the back is covered with carved fish shapes and the lighting gives them the illusion of a 3-D projection.

Volna’s brand chef is Andrei Makhov, who’s been at the helm of Pushkin for many years. He works together with chef Denis Fil, known for his restaurant work in Russia’s southern Krasnodar region.

Volna is about fish and seafood in all its varieties and it comes from all over the country—from Northern rivers (omul, whitefish, salmon), from the Baltic Sea (lamprey and smoked eel), from the Black Sea (mussels, mullet) and from the Far East (shrimps and crabs).

Volna capitalizes on the trend of going back to the roots of Russian cuisine. Thus, fish is not just cooked at a run of the mill grill, but by a technique called “na rashchepe,” literally, “splintered wood.” Volna also brings back some old Russian recipes, like “telnoye”—fish patty made of carp, served with stewed cabbage (590 rubles).

There’s a lot of raw fish—try suguday made of omul, a fish native to Lake Baikal, cut into extra thin slices and served with a bit of oil and salt (495 rubles). You also have your choice of stroganina, similar to suguday, but served frozen, made of red salmon or whitefish (from 790 rubles). If you are looking for something more familiar, order ceviche made of river trout from Karelia (650 rubles).

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У нас 140 миллионов населения – брокерам есть что перемалывать

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Розничная цена на смартфон iPhone 7 Plus, выпущенный в сентябре 2016 года, впервые опустилась ниже отметки в 50 тыс. руб. Об этом сообщает Hi-Tech Mail.Ru со ссылкой на собственное исследование.
That? more than anything, continues to drive me toward night photography.
I started doing photography with a Kodak 110 film point-and-shoot camera,

Both the Americans and the China are showing an increasing appetite for Russian vodka, with exports to both countries growing by 178,000 liters and 32,000 liters per month respectively.

The news will be welcomed by producers and businesses, who saw revenue from exports fall by 40 percent in 2015 as anti-Russian sanctions began to bite.

Sales to Ukraine — the biggest importer of Russian alcohol before the annexation of Crimea  — are continuing to suffer thanks to the country’s ongoing conflict with Moscow, with exports falling by 148,400 liters a month, TSIFFRA reported.

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