The station, named after Fyodor Mikhailovich Dostoevsky, is near his museum apartment and a street named after him. And since the work of Fyodor Mikhailovich is somewhat gloomy, then the station in full accordance shows us a gloomy Petersburg of the 19th century.

No, actually the station is good. The style is perfectly maintained.

Lanterns look especially good. That's right good.

At the base of some columns, fire sewer hatches are visible.

And of course the grates with the name of the station, with benches on both sides of the grate.

From one end of the station there is a transition to the station Vladimirskaya - Vladimirskaya-Dostoevskaya, crossing. Here you can see four escalators, and the bulk of passengers are moving here.

Hermodveri is not here - she is hidden further away, in the passage itself. But the escalators are stylistically supported by the same lanterns as in the station hall.

From the other end you can see a flight of stairs leading to the exit to the surface.

Since Fyodor Mikhailovich created quite gloomy, then the panel here in the end is also gloomy. Well, as you wanted.

Once there were three open pedestrian openings, but now the farthest of them is walled up and used as a utility pantry.

From here it is convenient to look at the station over the heads. Just visible along the line are both strings of lanterns on the sides of the hall.

The corridor to the escalators upstairs is without frills. Although there is a fire sewer here.

In front of the escalators, as usual, there is a hermetic door. It is unclear whether the vertical or horizontal type.

There's nothing to catch up here. The lobby initially did not fit into the architecture of the surrounding buildings at all, and therefore was located slightly away from the street. And later, a large ugly shopping center was built over it, generally going against all the surrounding architecture. This architectural monster seems to have swallowed up the metro lobby and part of the escalator passage. The entrance to the subway has become extremely uncomfortable and gloomy. Therefore, we will limit ourselves only to the lobby hall itself.

And immediately back down. There are no decorations here. All according to Dostoevsky.

From this side, in the corridor to the station, you can clearly see the bars that are locked when this entrance is closed.

In general, if you do not take the gloomy spirit of Fyodor Mikhailovich, the station is quite pretty and certainly has its own unique style.

And the doors in the travel walls are also gloomy :)

There is enough light in the hall, unlike many other gloomy stations.

And, of course, the typography of the name. Charm.

Only Pushkin is more represented in our metro, as many as two stations, but these are two separate stories.

And, yes. From here begins a two-track connecting branch to the station Sadovaya - Service connecting branches of 4/5 Lines.