Tours with visiting of city Nukus

Tours to Uzbekistan: Tashkent, Samarkand, Bukhara, Khiva

  • Carpet tour (8 Days/7 Nights)

    Travel itinerary: Tashkent – Khiva - Bukhara – Shahrisabz - Samarkand - Tashkent

    From

    Duration: 8 days, 7 nights

    Kind of route: airway tour and motor coach

    Places of visit (nights): Khiva(1) - Tashkent (2) - Samarkand (2) - Shahrisabz and Bukhara (2) 

    Best time to travel: all year 

    Accommodation: single or double accommodations in hotels

    Description: Traveling and visiting carpet workshops in major tourist cities of Uzbekistan. Tour package consists of historical components, best 8 days tour package for carpet purchase and visiting the memorial complexes of Khiva – open air museum, legendary Samarkand, holy Bukhara, homeland of Amir Temur (Tamerlan) – Shahrisabz and Tashkent.

    Tashkent: Visiting Old part of the city: Visiting Khazrat-Imam Complex including Madrasseh Barak-Khan (XVI c.); Jami Mosque (XIX c.); Mausoleum of Kaffal-Shoshi (XV c.). Madrasseh of Kukeldash (XV c.). Modern part of the city: visiting Museum of Applied Arts, Amir Temur square, Opera and Ballet Theater named by Alisher Navoi, carpet shop

    Samarkand: Visiting Registan square including: Madrasseh of Ulugbek (XIV), Sherdor Madrasseh (XVII) and Tillya Kari Madrasseh (XVII); Gur-Emir Mausoleum (XV c.), Ulughbek’s Observatory (XV.), Bibi Khanum Mosque (XV c.), Shakhi Zinda Mausoleum (XII-XVI cc.), carpet factory

    Shahrisabz: Visiting: Ak- Saray Palace (14-15cc.), Darus-Saadat, Dorut-Tillavat Complexes (14-16cc.), Ulugbek’s Gumbazi- Seyidan Makbarat, Kok- Gumbaz Mosque (15 cc.)
    Bukhara: Visiting Ark Fortress (VII-XIX); Mausoleum of Ismail Samani (X), Medrese of Ulugbek (1417), Poi-Kalyan Complex including: Minaret of Kalyan (XII), Medrese of Mir-Arab (XVI), Kalyan Mosque (XV); Taki-Zargaron Dome Bazar (XVI), Demonstration of silk production and materials, Lyabi-Khauz Mosque (XVI-XVII), Chor-Minor Medrese (1807), Visiting Sitorai Mokhi Hosa Palace (XIX-XX), private carpet workshop

    Khiva: Full day sightseeing program in Ichan- Qala, carpet factory 

  • Combined tour I. Following the footsteps of Marco Polo (16 Days/15 Nights)

    Travel itinerary: Almaty – Shymket – Turkestan – Shymkent – Tashkent – Termez – Shahrisabz – Samarkand – Aydarkul – Nurata – Aydar – Bukhara – Khiva – Urgench – Kunya Urgench – Dashoguz – Ashgabat

    Duration: 16 days/15 nights


    Kind of route: airway tour, motor coach and train


    Places of visit (nights): Almaty (1)– Shymkent(1)– Turkestan- Tashkent (2) – Termez (1) – Shahrisabz –Samarkand (2)- Aydarkul – Nurata (1) – Aydar – Bukhara (2)- Khiva (2) – Urgench - Kunya Urgench – Dashoguz – Ashgabat (2)


    Best time to travel: from March to November


    Accommodation: single or double accommodations in hotels

  • Combined tour II. Following the footsteps of Marco Polo+nature (17 Days/16 Nights)

    Travel itinerary: Almaty – Shymkent – Turkestan – Shymkent – Tashkent – Fergana – Kuva – Rishtan – Kokand – Fergana – Tashkent – Samarkand – Shahrisabz – Bukhara – Khiva – Kunya Urgench – Dashoguz – Ashgabat


    Duration: 17 days/16 nights


    Kind of route: airway tour, motor coach and train


    Places of visit (nights): Almaty (3) – Shymkent (1) – Turkestan –  Tashkent (1) – Fergana (2) – Kuva – Rishtan –Kokand – Samarkand (3) – Shahrisabz – Bukhara (2) – Khiva (2) – Kunya Urgench – Dashoguz – Ashgabat (2)

     

    Best time to travel: from March to November


    Accommodation: single or double accommodations in hotels

  • Islamic tour (8 days/7 nights)

    Travel itinerary: Tashkent – Turkestan – Shymkent – Tashkent – Samarkand – Bukhara – Tashkent

    Duration: 8 days/7 nights


    Kind of route: airway tour and motor coach


    Places of visit (nights): Tashkent (3) – Turkestan – Shymkent (1) – Samarkand (2) – Bukhara (1)


    Best time to travel: from March to November


    Accommodation: single or double accommodations in hotels

     

    Description: Traveling in the Islamic holy places in Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan

  • Combined tour III. Kazakhstan, Uzbekistan and Kyrgyzstan (14 days/13 nights)

    Travel itinerary: Almaty – Shymkent – Turkestan – Shymkent – Tashkent – Samarkand – Bukhara – Tashkent – Bishkek – Burana Tower – Cholpon Ata (Issyk Kul Lake) – Bishkek


    Duration: 14 days/13 nights


    Kind of route: airway tour and motor coach


    Places of visit (nights): Almaty (3) – Shymkent (2) – Turkestan –  Tashkent (1) – Samarkand (1) – Bukhara (2) – Bishkek (3) – Burana Tower – Cholpon Ata (Issyk Kul Lake) (1)

     

    Best time to travel: from March to November


    Accommodation: single or double accommodations in hotels

     

    Description: Traveling in major tourist cities of Uzbekistan, Kazakhstan and Kyrgyzstan

Travel services

Our contacts

Head office: 
34A, Asaka str., Tashkent 100000, Uzbekistan 
tel.: (+99871) 2680020, 1400004
fax: (+99871) 1400626 
e-mail: info@uzintour.com, uzintour@hotmail.com 

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Ebusuud cad. Tellioğlu İşhanı No:36/3 Sirkeci, İstanbul, Turkey 
tel.: +90 212 527 18 83, +90 533 517 85 99 
fax: +90 212 527 18 84 
e-mail: info@taskent.biz

Information about city Nukus in Uzbekistan

 

Nukus

 

1. Territory - 120.000 кm2 

2. Population - 245.000

Nukus is a city in Uzbekistan, and the capital of the sovereign autonomous Karakalpakstan Republic. Its population is estimated at 180,000. Nukus developed from a small settlement in 1932 into a pleasant, modern Soviet city with broad avenues and big public buildings; however, the city’s isolation made it host to the Red Armys Chemical Research Institute, a major research and testing center for chemical warfare weapons.

            With the fall of the Soviet Union and the growing ecological disaster of the Aral Sea, the city has certainly seen better times. Contamination of the surrounding area by wind-borne salt and pesticides from the dry Aral Sea bed have turned the surrounding area into a wasteland, with very high rates of respiratory disorders, cancer, birth defects and deformities.

             Nukus is host to the Karakalpakstan Art Museum and State Museum. The State Museum houses the usual collection of artifacts recovered from archaelogical investigations, traditional jewery, costumes and musical instruments, but more interestingly, displays of the area's now vanished or endangered flora and fauna, and on the Aral Sea issue. The Art Museum is noted for its collection of modern Russian and Uzbek art from 1918-1935. Stalin tried his best to eliminate all non Soviet art from this period, and sent most of the artists to the gulag. The collection at Nukus survived because of the city’s remoteness.

           The Savitsky Karakalpakstan State Art Museum

 Founded in 1966, the Savitsky Karakalpakstan State Art Museum comprises a collection of over 95,000 pieces, including Uzbekistan fine arts, applied Karakalpak folk art, and ancient art from the region of Khorezem. The museum represents the life’s work of Igor Savitsky. The Savitsky story and the thousands of artistic treasures on display here, make this museum one of the most interesting relics of modern art history.

                    The Moscovite painter/archaeologist Igor Vitalyevich Savitsky first made his home in the Karakalpakstan capital of Nukus in the mid 1950s. Like so many artists of his generation, he travelled to Central Asia in search of inspiration. Appointed curator of The Nukus State museum in 1966, Savitsky was afforded the opportunity to procure objects for display. At first limiting himself to archaeological discoveries and Karakalpak ethnographic works, he later

became interested in procuring modern art. Thus began his mission to collect banned art from the Soviet Union - a mission that would last a lifetime.

             Constantly running the risk of being denounced as an “enemy of the people”, Savitsky sought out proscribed painters or their heirs in an attempt to collect, archive and display their condemned works. With great audacity he amassed over 50,000 pieces from the avant-garde and post-avant-garde periods of Soviet art including important archival documents of the artists.

          The product of his efforts has been described as “one of the world’s greatest collections of Soviet art from the 1920s and 30s”, by the British newspaper The Guardian. It has shaken the foundations of modern art history for the period it represents. Indeed, this collection refutes the assertions of the Socialist Realism school of art doctrine, and brings to life those artists of the post-avant-garde school whose dissident work was carried out underground, under constant threat of exile, labor camps or worse.

The legacy of the Savitsky story comprises: 7,452 paintings; 25,223 graphics; 1,322 sculptures; 7,562 pieces of folk art; 1,902 coins; and 8,618 archaeological items.

           What the NY Times refers to as, “ a vast and intriguing collection of Russian art that only now is coming to the attention of the West”, is a must-see for any visitor to Uzbekistan. With the cultural and historical exhibits of local art completing the museum display, this is unquestionably the finest museum in the country - and in all of Central Asia.

 

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