Russian Currency 5000 Rubles banknote 1997

Russian Currency money 5000 Rubles banknote 1997
The 5000-ruble Bank of Russia note
Russian banknotes 5000 Ruble note
Russian Currency 5000 Rubles banknote 1997 Bank of Russia

The front of the banknote depicts the monument to Nikolay Nikolayevich Muravyov-Amursky and the embankment in Khabarovsk.
On the back of the banknote there is the bridge over the Amur River in Khabarovsk.

The 5000-ruble banknote is printed on white high-quality cotton paper. Chaotically embedded in the paper are protective light-green, red, and grey fibres, as well as fibres with alternating red and blue sectors. The 3 mm wide window thread with the holographic covering is embedded in the paper. The banknote has local watermarks on the left and right unprinted areas.
The paper has local watermarks on the left and right unprinted areas. The watermark located on the wide unprinted area consists of a multitone watermark (a fragment of the monument to Muravyov-Amursky in the city of Khabarovsk) and a highlight watermark — a numeric value of the denomination (value numeral “5000”). The highlight watermark has lighter elements than the background paper and multitone watermark. In the narrow unprinted area there is a numeric value of the denomination (value numeral 5000).

Predominant colours of the banknote are red and brown.
The banknote possesses several machine-readable security features.
Dimensions 157 x 69 mm.
In circulation since 31.07.2006.

Russian banknotes - Russia paper money
1997-2010 New Ruble "Cities & Monuments" Issue

5 Rubles       10 Rubles       50 Rubles       100 Rubles
500 Rubles          1000 Rubles          2000 Rubles          5000 Rubles

Nikolay Muravyov-Amursky
Nikolay Nikolayevich Muravyov-Amursky (also spelled as Nikolai Nikolaevich Muraviev-Amurskiy; Russian: Никола́й Никола́евич Муравьёв-Аму́рский; 23 August [O.S. 11 August] 1809 – 30 November [O.S. 18 November] 1881) was a Russian statesman and diplomat, who played a major role in the expansion of the Russian Empire into the Amur River basin and to the shores of the Sea of Japan.

In 1891, a bronze statue of Muravyov was erected on one of the Amur River's cliffs near Khabarovsk. In 1929, it was taken off and replaced with a statue of Lenin, which stood there until 1989. The Muravyov-Amursky memorial was restored in 1993.

Khabarovsk (Russian: Хабаровск) is the largest city and the administrative center of Khabarovsk Krai, Russia, located 30 kilometers (19 mi) from the Chinese border, at the confluence of the Amur and Ussuri Rivers, about 800 kilometers (500 mi) north of Vladivostok. The city also became the administrative center of the Far Eastern Federal District of Russia in 2002. It is the second largest city in the Russian Far East, after Vladivostok. Population: 577,441 (2010 Census); 583,072 (2002 Census); 600,623 (1989 Census).

Khabarovsk Bridge
Khabarovsk Bridge is a road and rail bridge built in 1999. It crosses the Amur River in eastern Russia, and connects the urban-type settlement of Imeni Telmana in the Jewish Autonomous Oblast with the city of Khabarovsk in Khabarovsk Krai. Until that time an older bridge built in 1916 existed nearby.