I read the c/n as 36603807 but it is quoted as 36603808 in publications. Preserved at the Central Aerodrome Museum at the Frunze Central Airfield/Khodynka, Moscow. The museum closed in 2003 and the aircraft moved on. The site was redeveloped.
The Lavochkin La-15 (NATO reporting name 'Fantail') was an early Soviet jet fighter and a contemporary of the MiG-15. It was popular with pilots because of it's easy handling and reliability. It's pressurised cockpit was an advantage at high altitude. However, although the La-15 had a number of technical advantages over the MiG-15, a combination of easier manufacture and lower costs led to the MiG-15 being favoured. Only 235 La-15s were built, serving with the Soviet Air Force until 1953.
The Antonov An-14 Pchelka ('Little Bee', NATO reporting name Clod) was a Soviet, light STOL utility transport aircraft first flown on 15th March 1958. This example on display at the Central Museum of the Air Forces was previously CCCP-81553.
Toward the end of WWII, the Soviet Union saw the need for, but lacked completely, a strategic bombing capability similar to that of the USAAF. On four occasions during 1944, B-29s made emergency landings in Soviet territory after bombing Japan. Three repairable B-29s were flown to Moscow and delivered to the Tupolev OKB enabling reverse-engineered copies to be produced in less than two years. This example is on display at the Central Museum of the Air Forces at Monino.
The MiG-17 (NATO reporting name Fresco) was a high-subsonic fighter aircraft produced in the USSR from 1952 as an advanced development of the very similar appearing MiG-15. This example is on display at the Central Museum of the Air Force at Monino.
The MiG-9 'Fargo' was the first turbojet fighter developed by Mikoyan-Gurevich in the years immediately after WWII. It was moderately successful with 610 built but suffered from persistent problems with engine flameouts when firing its guns at high altitudes due to gun gas ingestion. In the end the newly developed MiG-15 proved to have better performance so further development was stopped. An example of this important milestone in the history of Soviet aviaton is on display at the Central Museum of the Air Forces at Monino.
The An-14 Pchyelka (Little Bee) could carry nine passengers. It first flew in 1958 but did not enter service until 1965. 340 examples were built, and this is one of the few survivors. Formerly CCCP-81553.