Klimentovsky lane is an alley in Zamoskvorechye , connecting Bolshaya Tatarskaya street with Bolshaya Ordynka . Named after the Orthodox Church of the Holy Martyr Clement, Pope of Rome (1762-1774). Crosses Pyatnitskaya and Novokuznetskaya streets; from the odd (south) side, the Golikovsky Lane and Malaya Ordynka Street adjoin the lane . The section from Novokuznetskaya street to Ordynka is a pedestrian. The buildings on the north side of the alley are occupied by shops and catering companies.
View from the east, from the house number 3 on the lane to the Church of Clement (intersection of Clement's lane and Pyatnitskaya)
In the 13th — 14th centuries, the Great Ordynskaya Road ran along the route of modern Tatar streets from the “living bridge that opposed the pipe” (see Bolshoy Moskvoretsky Bridge ) to Kolomna . Unlike the modern Ordynka, which runs strictly to the south, the 14th century Ordynka leaned toward the southeast, towards the highway of modern Tatar street. The lane that crossed it, the original name of which remained unknown, was located approximately at the site of present-day Klimentovsky, north of the cross road connecting the two transports across the river (see Old Tolmachevsky Lane ). The quarter around this intersection was inhabited by the Horde Tatars, and interpreters-interpreters settled next to it (“Old Tolmachi”, unlike “New”, who moved to a new place near Kadashi ). The town of Klimentov (prison, guilt) probably existed already at the turn of the 15th-16th centuries. [one]
After the construction of Skorodom (1591-1592) and the destruction of the Troubles, the Zamoskvorechye street network changed dramatically: the eastern, “Horde” roads lost their significance, and Ordynka itself, in several stages, changed the route to the modern one ( Malaya Ordynka Street is one of the intermediate Ordinok first third of the seventeenth century). Klimentovsky Lane remained at the same place, and in the 1760s it acquired the largest church ever built in Zamoskvorechye (see below). The other buildings of the lane remained one-two-storey until 1912.
In 1912–1913, the first truly multi-storey building, the neoclassical eight-storey house of M. I. Babanin, was built in an alley. In the 2000s, a modern building of the same size was built east of it.
In November 2013, Klimentovsky Lane became a pedestrian, traffic on it was completely closed. 
On the odd side
- No. 1/18 is a dwelling house of the second half of the XIX century, built on the basis of the chambers of Durnovo of the XVIII century. Belonged to the famous industrialist, the builder of railways P. I. Gubonin. Later, the house was acquired by the famous Tatar merchant and patron of the arts, the founder of the Moscow Cathedral Mosque Salih Yerzin (from 1911 the house belonged to the descendants of Salih Yersin).
- No. 1, buildings on the corner of Novokuznetskaya Street are office buildings for the Nikolayevs' estate (the main house in Novokuznetskaya, 18/1 - XVIII century). The oldest in Moscow store CDs.
- No. 3 - one-story buildings adjoining the Matveevs' house (Pyatnitskaya, 31). Its first owner, merchant KM Matveev, is the main temple founder of the Clement's temple. 
- No. 7 (No. 26 in Pyatnitskaya Street) - Temple of the Holy Martyr Clement, Pope of Rome . It was first mentioned in written sources under this name in 1612, in connection with the battles between Russian militiamen and the Polish army of Khodkevich at the “Ostrohka”, which Clement of the Pope of Rome had. The first stone church on this site dates back to 1657; in 1662 he already had three chapels . The temple was rebuilt in 1720, then in 1756-1758 a refectory and a bell tower were added to it. In 1762, parishioners received permission to demolish the main volume of the old church, and by 1769 the five-domed Baroque temple was completed at the expense of the merchant K. M. Matveyev, which has come down to our days. The authorship of the building is not established; presumably, it was built by I. Ya. Yakovlev according to the design of Pietro-Antonio Trezzini . [four]
- № 9/1 - residential building. As part of the civil initiative “ Last Address ”, a memorial sign was installed on the house with the name of nurse Zinaida Nikolaevna Mayevskaya  , who was shot during the Stalinist repressions .
On the even side
- No. 2 - LCD "Merchant Manor".
- No. 6/6, The architectural monument (regional) is the apartment house of M. I. Babanin , 1912–1913, architect E. K. Nirnze  . The 8-storey building at the corner of Klimentovsky Lane and Novokuznetskaya Street (the section of the street to the Novokuznetskaya metro station was pierced in the 1940s, as a result of which the courtyard facade of the house became a street one). A cylindrical volume is embedded into its corner part from the level of the third floor and up to the top, with order construction and dome completion in the upper floor. The molded home decor combines the motifs of the Moscow Empire style and the modernized neoclassical motifs. The entertainer Vladimir Yakhontov lived in the house  .
- No. 16 (No. 21 in Bolshaya Ordynka) is the city estate of the Debts . The main house was built around 1770 on the vaulted basement of the turn of the 17th — 18th centuries. After the fire of 1812, it was rebuilt in the Empire style . Stone fence in Ordynka - 1882. The outbuilding overlooking Klimentovsky Lane was destroyed in the 1970s;  in the 1990s, it was partially recreated ( McDonalds building), but to a lesser extent than the original lane. At the site of the former home. Between the outbuilding and the nearest house 14 is a vast wasteland through which the rear facade of the main house with a semicircular terrace and stairs to the garden can be seen.
Directly in the lane is the metro station Tretyakovskaya . The lane is also accessible by tram (routes A, 3, 39) from the metro Paveletskaya or Chistye Prudy .
- Monuments of architecture of Moscow . Zamoskvorechye. M., "Art", 1994, ISBN 5-210-02548-9 , c. 15-17
- Moscow: seven streets at once became pedestrian - car news - Avto@Mail.Ru
- Monuments of architecture of Moscow. Zamoskvorechye. M., "Art", 1994, ISBN 5-210-02548-9 , c. 255–256
- Monuments of architecture of Moscow. Zamoskvorechye. M., "Art", 1994, ISBN 5-210-02548-9 , c. 252-255
- Moscow, Klimentovsky Lane, 9/1. March 5, 2017 // Site "Last Address".
- М. Nashchokina M. B. Architects of Moscow Art Nouveau. Creative portraits . - 3rd ed. - M .: Giraffe , 2005 . - p. 368. - 2500 copies. - ISBN 5-89832-043-1 .
- Yakhontov Vladimir Nikolaevich // Moscow Encyclopedia. / Ch. ed. S. O. Schmidt . - M. , 2007—2014. - T. Tom I. Faces of Moscow : [in 6 books.].
- Monuments of architecture of Moscow. Zamoskvorechye. M., "Art", 1994, ISBN 5-210-02548-9 , c. 203–204
- Site of the Church of the Holy Martyr Clement, Pope of Rome