View allAll Photos Tagged Art Gallery
Horizontal shot of the staircase at the Art Gallery of Onatrio . Increased the contrast , whites and dropped shadow . Cropped it to where I thought had the best result .
Circular Staircase, Art Gallery of Ontario, Toronto, architect, Frank Gehry
A gallery rep told me this was the best place to photograph this staircase . I cropped out what I thought was dead space , Also cropped it to center the curves .
Museum & Art Gallery, New Walk, Leicester.
By Alfred de Bylandt (1829-1890).
Oil on canvas, 1856.
Alfred Eduard Agenor de Bylandt was a Belgian painter who was born in Brussels in 1829. He spent some years travelling in Switzerland and Italy.
I shot this picture of Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum from the Glasgow University grounds. From this location you really get a feel for how old Glasgow would have been with some incredibly iconic buildings, the hustle and bustle of the Enlightenment and the shipyards working as hard and fast as they could.
Oil on canvas ； 60x60 cm
Glasgow Art Gallery and Museum - Scotland. 1999
My Digit@lART | The ART Gallery of life...
Quante volte la nostra vita può essere a colori... o in scala di grigi...
La nostra stessa vita è un'infinita galleria... ricca di opere d'arte...
momenti indimenticabili, che parlano di noi...
talvolta a colori...
talvolta in bianco e nero...
Photographer & Image editing: A.Slade
AyE ღ Cre[ART]ive Photography
◢ AyE ◣ View Flickr Portfolio in slide show
┊ ┊ ┊ ┊ ┊
┊ ┊ ┊ ┊ ♡
┊ ┊ ┊ ❤
♣ ♢ ♠ ♡
from a day at the Gallery for Modern Art, Queensland, Australia, with the Queensland Art Gallery in the background. (found this one in the archive)
© All rights reserved.
This image may not be copied, reproduced, distributed, republished, downloaded,
displayed, posted or transmitted in any form or by any means, including electronic,
mechanical, photocopying & recording without my written consent.
i've lived in Glasgow for years and never went inside this place. i was very impressed
Excerpt from Wikipedia:
Auckland Art Gallery Toi o Tāmaki is the principal public gallery in Auckland, New Zealand, and has the most extensive collection of national and international art in New Zealand. It frequently hosts travelling international exhibitions.
Set below the hilltop Albert Park in the central-city area of Auckland, the gallery was established in 1888 as the first permanent art gallery in New Zealand.
The building originally housed the Auckland Art Gallery as well as the Auckland public library opening with collections donated by benefactors Governor Sir George Grey and James Tannock Mackelvie. This was the second public art gallery in New Zealand opened three years after the Dunedin Public Art Gallery in 1884.
The main gallery building was originally designed by Melbourne architects Grainger & D'Ebro to house not only the art gallery but also the City Council offices, lecture theatre and public library. It is constructed of brick and plaster in an early French Renaissance style and was completed in 1887, with an extension built in 1916. It is three storeys high, with an attic in the steep pitched roofs, and a six storey clock tower. The building was registered as a Category I heritage item by Heritage New Zealand on 24 November 1983, listed with registration number 92.