That's "Soviet lens porn" in the title, according to Google Language Tools.
Helios-44-2, 58mm f/2 Zeiss Biotar clone. This one was manufactured by Valdai, Valdai Optical-Mechanical Factory, located in Valdai (may be currently known as Valdayskaya), about 250 miles NW of Moscow.
Jupiter-37A, 135mm f/3.5 Zeiss Sonnar clone, single-coated. Manufactured by KOMZ, Kazan Optical-Mechanical Factory. Kazan is located about 435 miles due East of Moscow, in what was, or is, the Autonomous Republic of Tatars.
Jupiter-9, 85mm f/2 Zeiss Sonnar clone. This model manufactured by LZOS (Лыткаринский завод Оптического Стекла), Lytkarino Optical Glass Factory, based in Lytkarino, 100 kilometers north of Moscow.
Mir-1V, 37mm f/2.8 Zeiss Flektogon clone. This is the later, less valuable black MC version. Manufactured by Vologda Optical-Mechanical Factory. Located in Vologda, approximately 250 miles NE of Moscow.
All photos taken with a piece of tissue paper as flash diffuser for the built-in pop-up Pentax K10D flash, manual exposure, Carl Zeiss Jena 50mm f/1.8 Pancolar at around f/11.
Incidentally, "Jupiter" comes from the Greek Zeus, which sounded kinda like Zeiss. Creative, comrades!
Although, "Helios" is the Greek name for the Roman Apollo, god of the sun. The Zeiss Sonnar was such-named because it was very bright and fast for its day (which was the early 1930's). However the Helios-44-2 is not a Sonnar, the Jupiter-3 is.