Admiral Gorshkov Class / Project 22350 LOA 442′ / 134.7 m TDISP ca. 5,000 tons (5 building, 2 active)
Admiral Gorshkov (2018)
Admiral Grigorovich Class / Project 11356Р/М LOA 409′ / 124.7 m TDISP 4,000 tons (3 active, 3 building) Admiral Makarov was reported damaged by a Ukrainian anti-ship missile in the Black Sea on 2022-05-05, but this information is yet to be confirmed.
Neustrashimyy Class / Project 11540 Yastreb LOA 423′ / 128.9 m TDISP 4,400 tons (2 active, 1 incomplete hulk)
Tuman, uncompleted hulk had been at 30% completion since about 1996, to be dismantled at Yantar Shipyards Kaliningrad.
Gepard Class / Project 1166.1 LOA 335′ / 102.1 m TDISP 1,900 tons (2 active in Caspian Sea Fleet- 6 active in Vietnamese Navy, 2 more on order)
Taterstan (2003) Dagestan (2012)
Krivak class LOA 405′ / 123.4 m TDISP 3,500 tons (40, 2 active, 1 preserved) more than 3 types. 1 Krivak III serving with Ukraine (in our small navies listing)
Krivak I class / Project 1135 Burevestnik (note double-barrelled turrets near stern)
Ladny (1980) Last active Krivak I frigate (as of 2020), Baltic Fleet
Krivak II Class / Project 1135M Burevestnik M (note single-barrelled turrets near stern)Sevastopol U-132 Ukrainian Navy (1997-2004). Formerly Russian Navy Razitelnyy (1976-1997), Black Sea Fleet. Towed to Turkey in 2006 for either scrapping or use as a target.
Neukrotimyy (1977-2009) Baltic Fleet. Decommissioned at Baltiysk, sank at dock in 2012, and appears to have been raised and scrapped.
Krivak III Class / Project 11351 Nerey – very different arrangement with single gun in the bows, and a flight deck and hangar at stern. The Russian ships are in service with the FSB Coast Guard, while one ship is the flagship of the Navy of Ukraine (in our Navy of Ukraine listing).
Hetman Sahaydachniy (1993) Ukrainian Navy flagship -Odessa 2018.Uncompleted Krivak hulk sold to North Korea. Likely dismantled. Appears to have been a Krivak III variant, speculation dubbed this a “mystery frigate”.
Koni Class / Project 1159 (small frigate) LOA 312′ / 95.1 m TDISP 1,900 tons (14, 7 active with other navies)
Delfin (1975) Koni I transferred to Bulgaria 1990 as Smeli, still in serviceSKR-201 (1985) Koni II variant transferred to Libya as Al Hani (212) captured 2011 by rebel groups in Benghazi, currently seized in Malta while undergoing repairs.
SKR-195 (1986) Koni II variant transferred to Libya as Al Ghardabia (213) Sunk by NATO strike Tripoli Harbour May 2011
Petya Class / Project 159 (small frigate) LOA 268′ / 81.7 m TDISP 1,150 tons (54 built, up to 8 still in service with other navies) Information about the commissioning of some units was located at Russianships.info.
Riga Class / Project 50 LOA 299′ / 91.1 m TDISP 1,500 tons. These served from 1954 until as late as the 1990s (68 built, many exported, none appear to be active or preserved). Only derelict or wrecked vessels appear to still be visible. All below ships have the 3 (single) 100mm guns removed, and large parts of the structure deteriorating or partially dismantled.
Kola Class / Project 42 LOA 315′ / 96 m TDISP 1,900 tons. (8, 1 lost, rest scrapped) These served from 1951 until as late as the 1970s, and were supplanted by the cheaper and smaller Riga class. Although most sources list these as scrapped in the 1970s, one ship, Lev (1953-1970s) remained in a semi-dismantled state for many years, surviving up until it notably sank at the dock in Baltiysk in 2009. The Kola class design inspired the North Korean Najin class frigates.