Russian Bath


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A type of sweat bath, in which a person is exposed for 10-20 minutes to high temperatures and high humidity followed by washing
References in periodicals archive ?
The Russian bath was heated by a tall, stone-built oven, and it had three tiers of benches.
In conjunction with this move, Yitzhak Natelson opened a second mikvah, combined with a Russian bath, at 5 Allen Street.
Foont's parents owned Russian baths on East Seventh Street, then known as Sheriff Street; her uncle owned a Russian bath on [East| Tenth Street.
Don't let anything stop you, and certainly not money." Despite what feels at times like an impossible system, theater artists are digging in their heels: They are creating in parks, underneath bridges, on rooftops, in Russian baths, in the backs of trucks, on subway platforms, in parking lots, on the street.
Some people reacted to us as if we were aliens from another planet.' McGregor, who was treated to Russian baths and local entertainment on the trip, said he'd like to visit Russia again.
Constructed from 1903 to 1906 for the poor inhabitants of Manchester, the building boasts three ornate pools, 64 wash baths and Turkish and Russian baths. Its win has secured funding of almost 3.4m [pounds sterling] from the Heritage Lottery Fund and viewers' telephone voting, which will now be used to restore and reopen the Turkish bath suite for the local community.
The older structures were demolished in 1930 to make way for a new building containing swimming pools and Turkish and Russian baths but these closed and became derelict before being demolished.
The baths included Turkish and Russian baths as well as slipper baths, a shampooing room and a cooling room.
In 1930, the older structures were demolished to make way a new building containing swimming pools and Turkish and Russian baths but these closed and became derelict before being demolished.
The baths included the very exotic-sounding Turk-Turk ish and Russian baths as well as slipper baths, a shampooing room and a cooling room.
In 1930, the older structures were demolished and re-built as the modern site, which contained swimming pools and Turkish and Russian baths.
There were Harrogate Sulphur Baths, Droitwich Brine Baths, Turkish and Russian Baths, Electric Baths (take care with this one) and Lamp Baths.
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