Rubinstein Street in Saint Petersburg, Russia, stretches from Nevsky Prospect to Zagorodny Prospect. It has gained prominence since the 2000s, evolving into the primary hub for restaurants and bars in the city, emerging as a focal point for social activities in Petersburg.
The street’s roots trace back to the 1740s when it was known as Golovkin Lane, named after Chancellor Gavriil Golovkin, who had a country residence in the vicinity.
In 1929, the street was renamed Rubinstein Street in tribute to the residence of composer Anton Rubinstein, located at house No. 38.