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There's a growing Russian-speaking community in Northern Ireland and this Saturday it is coming together to transform St Jude's Hall on Belfast's Ravenhill Road into a traditional atmospheric Russian fair – think of the colourful St Petersburg emporiums of Anna Karenina or the quaint street markets of Dr Zhivago. From 2.30pm visitors can enjoy free performances, workshops and traditional foods, and for those who like a bit of lingo, there will be Russian language taste sessions.
Among those hoping to raise the cross-community spirit through the fair are Anna Phillips, a Moscow-born travel guide for Russian speaking tourists here, Belfast-born translator and interpreter Robin Breen, and Elena Geddis, founder of the first Russian language school here.
During the winter months temperatures rarely drop below freezing and snow is uncommon, but showers and rain can occur at any time of the year.
"My husband has his own business in Antrim, Legal Island, a company which gives information and training in employment law complaints. We don't have children now, but we hope to have in nearest future." After moving here, Anna did the NITGA travel guide course and now works as tour guide for Russian speaking people. I'm always happy to meet Russians here and introduce them to all the beauty I've discovered here – sometimes we discover new places together!
Russian people are very curious and hungry for beautiful places and interesting information, and they are making me learn about Northern Ireland more and more.
Anna Phillips (36) a former travel agency manager, met her future husband Barry, a businessman from Antrim, through a match-making friend in Moscow.
She says: Barry and I have a common friend in Moscow who decided that we could be a good couple – and she was right!