Manor of Svyatopolk-Myrskoho, Lyubotin

14294

Coordinates: 49.9244551, 35.9535527
Type of place: Abandoned places, Castles\Homesteads\Fortifications
Entrance: Free
Parking: Not equipped
Accessibility for people with disabilities: Not equipped
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Homesteads, homesteads ... They seem like silent witnesses of the past, their walls have seen many things and heard many secrets, but it will remain a secret even when the last stone from their building falls ...
- Sad?
- Of course!

Because every year such estates are getting smaller and smaller. Therefore, we do not waste our time and go to one of these estates, which is located in the town of Lyubotyn in the Gievka area.
1821 - Kharkiv writer-joker Vasily Maslovich inherits the estate in Gievka. Together with his son, he expands the area of ​​the estate and builds it. Therefore, it would probably be more accurate to call this manor the Maslovichi estate, but it was included in history just as the Svyatopolk-Mirsky manor.

After 60 years, the estate was sold to Maslovichi because they were no longer able to keep it due to lack of funds, and they moved to their own house in Kharkiv and the new owner of the estate in 1881 became Prince Dmitry Ivanovich Svyatopolk-Mirsky. During this period, he served as Commander-in-Chief of the Kharkiv Military District and interim governor-general of Kharkiv. In 1899, the prince dies, his burial takes place near the estate, in the territory of the Nikolaev church and becomes the heir to his son, Peter Svyatopolk-Mirsky. He will also be the last owner of the estate.

History knows many facts about the life of a young prince and much has been written about his merits, but this is not the case now. Therefore, the estate itself was a complex of four components, namely a palace, a rotunda, a pond and a temple. The building of the estate is made in a romantic style and combines elements of Gothic and classicism. If you go down the palace lane from the palace, you get to the rotunda and then to the picturesque pond, and then across the bridge you could get to the shore, to the temple.

In 1917 the estate was nationalized, it housed an orphanage, and later it becomes an orphanage.

In August 2015, at that time, the uninhabited estate was badly damaged during the fire and no one else is engaged in its restoration. At present, the ruins of the palace are left of the estate, the rotunda is completely destroyed (fragments of the facade remain), and the bridge has not been preserved to this day. Only the restored church of St. Nicholas, which in the days of Svyatopolk-Mirsky was called Mykolaivska.

How to get there?


-Public transport from Kharkiv (“Kholodna hora” metro station, bus №502 to the final stop, the route runs from 6.00 with an interval of movement of 30-60 minutes), and then to Gievka on foot.

- Suburban train Kharkiv-Pas. - Ogultci, Kharkov-Pas. - Lyubotyn, Kharkiv-Levada-Merchik, Kharkiv-Levada-Lyubotyn, Kharkiv-Balashovsky - Ogultsy, Kharkiv-Balashovsky - Merchik, Kharkiv-Balashovsky-Lyubotyn according to the railway schedule, and then you have to walk through the forest, about 2 km from this village.
 
Translated by: Veronika Toropenko
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