The three-fold composition is at the basis of the Russian pavilion. The second imagery component is the dynamic nature of urban structures, a reference to the idea of changeability - the chief notion of the Chinese philosophy. The Book of Changes, the main spiritual text of the Chinese, postulates constant change as the core of existence. We keep alive solely while observing changes. Correlation of these two concepts (the three-fold structure and the idea of changeability) provides basis for the image of the Russian pavilion. Its structure consists of three major elements: 1) a block of 12 L-shaped white-and-gold towers, 2) a cube measuring 50x50 m that seems suspended in mid-air (in fact, it rests upon the horizontal parts of the 12 L-shaped towers), 3) an internal installation A City of Flowers, reflecting the children's idea of the future of modern cities.