With his right hand he points at the severed heads of the enemy.
The defeat itself is shown in the right part of the canvas, where the battle takes place in the Russian camp - note the two-headed eagle of the Russian Empire on the banners.
The camp is surrounded by groups of Persian soldiers wearing European uniforms and bearing Persian banners, on which a lion holds a sabre in its paw against a background of the rising sun.
Mounted on a horse in the centre of the painting is an English officer, one of those responsible for the reorganization of the Persian army along European lines.
Celebrations of May 1 lost their political meaning in Russia after 1991.
The weather is brutally cold most of the year, it has a reputation for being eye-wateringly expensive, and its sordid political past (and unstable political future) make it far more attractive to vacation in tourist hubs located in nearby Western Europe. and suburban Virginia, they had created massive wall charts to track the different players in Russia’s multipronged scheme. It described how Russia had already moved on from the rudimentary email hacks against politicians it had used in 2016.Depending on the interests of the targets, the messages offered links to stories on recent sporting events or the Oscars, which had taken place the previous weekend.Depicted on this huge canvas is the defeat of the Russian Trinity Infantry Regiment in the battle near Sultanabad, which took place on 13 February 1812.In the left half of the painting, at the head of the Persian troops, riding a bay horse and wearing a blue robe is Crown Prince Abbas Mirza, son of the reigning Fath Ali Shah .If you read this blog or follow me on social media, you’re probably already aware that my husband and I spent 10 days in Moscow and St. That Russia is not on the average traveller’s radar could be due to a few factors.