Kazansky Rail Terminal (Russian: Каза́нский вокза́л, Kazansky vokzal) is one of nine rail terminals in Moscow, situated on the Komsomolskaya Square, across the square from the Leningradsky and Yaroslavsky terminals.
Kazansky Terminal primarily serves two major railway lines radiating from Moscow: the eastbound one, to Kazan, Yekaterinburg, and points beyond (one of the routes of the Trans-Siberian Railway), and the south-east-bound one, to Ryazan. After Ryazan, the south-eastern line branches a number of times, so that trains originating from Kazansky Terminal serve most of south-eastern Russia, Kazakhstan, and the post-Soviet Central Asian states (mostly via the Trans-Aral line). Commuter trains serving these two directions use Kazansky Terminal as well.
Occasionally, long-distance trains serving the eastbound Moscow-Nizhny Novgorod line use Kazansky Terminal as well. However, the commuter trains of that line never do so, as they always arrive to Moscow's Kursky Rail Terminal.
Construction of the modern building according the design of architect Alexey Shchusev started in 1913 and ended in 1940. The building resembles the Söyembikä Tower in Kazan.