It is a view of a busy street in Paris, but because the exposure time was at least ten minutes the moving traffic left no trace. Only the two men near the bottom left corner, one apparently having his boots polished by the other, stayed in one place long enough to be visible.
A telephone tower in Stockholm, Sweden, which was used between roughly 1887 and 1913. About 5000 telephone lines were connected here. After 1913, the tower remained as landmark until 1953 when it was torn down as a result of a fire. Photo courtesy of the Tekniska Museet.
Filming the Bat - the Dark Knight Trilogy’s third-generation Bat-vehicle - on location in Los Angeles during production of The Dark Knight Rises. Photo from the “The Art and Making of the Dark Knight Trilogy" book by Jody Duncan Jesser and Janine Pourroy, with a foreword by Christopher Nolan, introduction by Michael Caine and designed by Chip Kidd.
Chicago North Avenue, taken with a Yashica Electro GSN on Kodak Portra film. (f/5.6 , 400 ISO , five or so minute long exposure). Photo by Vivek Jena.
"With the city for footlights, sky dancers twirl 52 stories high at Marina City in Chicago. At this height, traffic tumult fades to silence and the view ranges into Indiana”.
Photo by James L. Stanfield, as appeared in National Geographic (June 1967).
Hydrothermal Center ‘Aquavox’, Pamplona, Spain, design and photo by Otxotorena Arquitectos.
The Bush train sheds of the Chicago & North Western Railway station, Chicago, ca. 1911.
Untitled photo, by David Ingraham.
"On the road from the City of Skepticism, I had to pass through the Valley of Ambiguity." - Adam Smith.