The complex provokes vivid impressions - the orange columns of the largest building, "Legion", contrast with the cool glass-metal shine of the rest of the buildings, a real European high-tech - calm, seasoned, sterile. The combination of catchy and austere echoes the Zamoskvoretsky variety of styles, as well as the unexpected turns of the internal trajectories recall the historically formed curves of some Moscow lanes.
The entrance from the side of Ordynka is decorated with a low building: from the side of the street there are two floors, in order to fit into the building, there are four inside. The entrance building is cut in the middle by a low and wide arch, from which a new street begins, laid by Andreev inside the block between Ordynka and Staromonetchikov lane. The street begins with a rectangular area, a transverse space, followed by a front of two buildings - the Daimler-Chrysler offices on the left, Rosgosstrakh offices on the right, between them there is a relatively narrow passage. The space in front of these buildings acts as a kind of front hallway, letting the visitor know that he is not in an ordinary courtyard, but in a business park, and is a bit like a street parallel to Ordynka.
According to the initial plan, the complex provided for the organization of four traffic streams: city-wide, automobile and two pedestrian. The automobile had to pass along the central axis, pedestrian behind the "Legion" with access to the offices of "Daimler" and through the atrium of the "Legion" open to the city. However, the complex is used in a different way. The atrium is covered with a dome and is not part of a citywide space, but a place for corporate meetings, the square behind Rosgosstrakh has turned into a utility yard, and the street behind Legion is also used for the same needs. Thus, the town-planning significance of the complex turned out to be "hidden" in the process of operation. Nevertheless, the latter fact does not interfere with calling this complex "an ideal example of Moscow city planning over the past ten years."