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New Orleans Bourbon Street!

Friday night downtown New Orleans. Amid the hustle and bustle the streetcars make their commute up and down Canal St. This is two shots taken seconds apart, blended in Photomatix, then adjusted in CS5.

A digital photographic painting of the Greater New Orleans Bridge

The Pontalba Buildings form two sides of Jackson Square in the French Quarter of New Orleans, Louisiana.

These are matching red-brick block long 4‑story buildings built in the 1840s by the Baroness Micaela Almonester Pontalba. The ground floors house shops and restaurants; and the upper floors are apartments that are supposedly, the oldest continuously rented such apartments in the United States. However, according to Christina Vella, historian of modern Europe, adjunct professor at Tulane University in New Orleans and writer of the book Intimate Enemies: The Two Worlds of the Baroness de Pontalba says this is something, "Carriage drivers in New Orleans like to tell tourists; that the Pontalba was the first apartment buildings in the United States." However, when originally built, they were row houses, not apartments. Row houses are separate residences of three stories each, connected by a common facade. The Pontalba buildings were turned into apartments during the 1930s renovation.

Built:1849

Architect:James Gallier; Henry Howard

Governing body:State

NRHP Reference#:74000934

Taken on my recent trip to New Orleans. While waiting for my flight something serious was brewing in the distance. Pretty dramatic.

Sunset inside the abandoned Six Flags New Orleans theme park.

 

www.chrisluckhardt.com

on the way to new orleans

1/22/2011:

 

Today, an image from high over New Orleans, Louisiana.

 

Visit www.toddlandryphotography.com/blog for more

Saint Louis Cathedral stands at one end of Jackson Square in the French Quarter of New Orleans, as thick clouds fill the sky during our visit from last summer. There was some sort of service going on inside the cathedral, but we didn't stay around long enough to see what it was, choosing instead to keep moving to try to beat the rain.

 

From the post Jackson Square in the French Quarter of New Orleans at Burnsland - read more about it there.

 

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This was taken from the same place as my last photo of New Orleans. I just turmed the camera to the left a bit.

 

One of the things I love, and hate about traveling is trying new kinds of food. It's amazing how much the local foods change, just traveling around one country. I love trying new things, and eating whatever cuisine is popular in that part of the country. The thing I hate, is that, usually it's really good, and then when I move on to somewhere else and I can't get it anymore. So... I have left my New Jersey Sub sandwiches, Pizza, Taylor Ham (I actually brought about 10 pounds back with me), and, White Castle Ratburgers. I stopped in Alabama, and tasted the local delicacy (Squirrel). Then, New Orleans. I LOVE Cajun food. (well, not necessarily the blackened stuff that's so hot that you can't even tell what you're eating) So, on my way out of New Orleans, I saw this dumpy little roadside shack. It had a bunch of nice cars parked around it. (30 year old Lincoln's, and Cadillac's with fancy new chrome wheels)... So, I went in, and I was the only white person in the place. I ordered some kind of seafood Creole thing. It was Crawfish and Shrimp with some kind of gooey sauce, on top of white rice. DAMN IT WAS GOOD!!!!

An old building in New Orleans, Louisiana. It's for sale!

Today, an image of Muriel's Restaurant on Jackson Square in New Orleans, Louisiana. Visit www.toddlandryphotography.com/blog for more

Jackson square new Orleans Louisiana .

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jackson_Square_(New_Orleans)

www.nopb.com/ new Orleans public belt railroad

New Orleans French Quarter, 2010

First of three shots around the street of New Orleans

An hdr version of a typical day in New Orleans. Canon 5D Mark II

French Quarter, New Orleans, Louisiana, USA

( Please View Full Screen ... ) ( ... also a previous B&W Flickr photo .. )

Steamboat Natchez New Years cruise

Industrial Canal. This connects Lake Ponchartrain with the Mississippi River. During Hurricane Katrina the levees on this canal failed and allowed flooding in New Orleans East and the Lower Ninth Ward.

 

7DWF Tuesdays Theme "Make the World More Colorful"

Styled model shoot with House of Flynn Tribe- Louisiana. Theme was sugar skull makeup in the New Orleans French Quarter.

New Orleans Native Tours was created to share the love we have for our city with the world from the perspective of a New Orleans native. As a mother and son team working together, we focus on two tours City/Cemetery Tours and Plantation Tours. All of our tours are given by entertaining licensed tour guides who will share the culture and history of New Orleans with you with extra emphasis on comfort, enjoyment, and relaxation. www.neworleansnativetours.com/

Mena’s Palace Restaurant has been serving New Orleans cuisine to locals since the 1950s. Located at the corner of Iberville and Chartres, Chef Leo Christakis purchased Mena’s Palace in 1976 and has made it the locals’ French Quarter eatery that we all know and love today.

Warm tones of the seat on a New Orleans Streetcar 06.2016

Best: View On Black

Or: View On White

  

One of the water lilies from American Aquatic Gardens. They display and care for the water lilies at the Botanical Garden. They also display them at the New Orleans Museum of Art. Image take at mid-day.

 

Sunset inside the abandoned Six Flags New Orleans theme park. These are the actual colours as captured by my camera. Good timing is everything, right?

 

www.chrisluckhardt.com

Pronounced, 'Nawlins'

 

Well, I'm almost done with this never ending roadtrip. I just arrived in New Orleans last night. I did some shooting around the infamous, Bourbon Street tonight. I actually preferred this shot though. On my way to Bourbon Street, I shot this on Royal St. New Orleans is a crazy, and interesting place. However, the outskirts on New Orleans is still one of the most depressing things I have ever seen. It's hard to believe that 3 1/2 years after Hurricane Katrina, NOTHING has changed. Entire towns abandoned. Malls, Businesses, office buildings, even a Walmart, just boarded up and abandoned.

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