Moon River
Moon River
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pgdigs:

"Pittsburgh from the air"
Pittsburgh’s skyline is one of the most photogenic in the country. Day or night, images of the Golden Triangle’s towers bordered by the city’s rivers are striking.
Even before the current set of skyscrapers went up, photographers loved taking images of Pittsburgh from the air. For many of them,  Pittsburgh has always been about scale.
We recently found at least seven folders in the PG’s archive — from 1930 to the 2000s — packed full of beautiful images of Pittsburgh from elevated angles. We’re sharing some of the best ones here.
And over the next few months, we’ll add more to this series.
For now, enjoy this sequence of images that shows the city from high above. Many were taken by Pittsburgh Press photographer Stewart Love, who was an expert in capturing such angles. 
The Pittsburgh Press claimed that Stewart Love was the newspaper’s “aerial” photographer. Love’s pictures were published in publications such as Life, Time, Look and Saturday Evening Post. He made history with his camera and friends with his personality. “Stu,” as Stewart Love was known among his friends, loved Pittsburgh.  Obviously, he was not the only one.
Andrew Carnegie said, “Pittsburgh entered the core of my heart when I was a boy and cannot be torn out.”
Wiz Khalifa echoed his statement a century later, “Just growing up in Pittsburgh and knowing different neighborhoods, having family there and just loving it, it’s like no other place.”
And Willie Stargell once said, “I would always reserve a special place in my heart for Pittsburgh.” 
And so would we, and we hope, our readers would, too.
—Ethan Magoc
Do you love these photos? Purchase them on PG Store:
Pittsburgh aerial 1Pittsburgh aerial 2Pittsburgh aerial 3Pittsburgh aerial 4Pittsburgh aerial 5Pittsburgh aerial 6Pittsburgh aerial 7
pgdigs:

"Pittsburgh from the air"
Pittsburgh’s skyline is one of the most photogenic in the country. Day or night, images of the Golden Triangle’s towers bordered by the city’s rivers are striking.
Even before the current set of skyscrapers went up, photographers loved taking images of Pittsburgh from the air. For many of them,  Pittsburgh has always been about scale.
We recently found at least seven folders in the PG’s archive — from 1930 to the 2000s — packed full of beautiful images of Pittsburgh from elevated angles. We’re sharing some of the best ones here.
And over the next few months, we’ll add more to this series.
For now, enjoy this sequence of images that shows the city from high above. Many were taken by Pittsburgh Press photographer Stewart Love, who was an expert in capturing such angles. 
The Pittsburgh Press claimed that Stewart Love was the newspaper’s “aerial” photographer. Love’s pictures were published in publications such as Life, Time, Look and Saturday Evening Post. He made history with his camera and friends with his personality. “Stu,” as Stewart Love was known among his friends, loved Pittsburgh.  Obviously, he was not the only one.
Andrew Carnegie said, “Pittsburgh entered the core of my heart when I was a boy and cannot be torn out.”
Wiz Khalifa echoed his statement a century later, “Just growing up in Pittsburgh and knowing different neighborhoods, having family there and just loving it, it’s like no other place.”
And Willie Stargell once said, “I would always reserve a special place in my heart for Pittsburgh.” 
And so would we, and we hope, our readers would, too.
—Ethan Magoc
Do you love these photos? Purchase them on PG Store:
Pittsburgh aerial 1Pittsburgh aerial 2Pittsburgh aerial 3Pittsburgh aerial 4Pittsburgh aerial 5Pittsburgh aerial 6Pittsburgh aerial 7
pgdigs:

"Pittsburgh from the air"
Pittsburgh’s skyline is one of the most photogenic in the country. Day or night, images of the Golden Triangle’s towers bordered by the city’s rivers are striking.
Even before the current set of skyscrapers went up, photographers loved taking images of Pittsburgh from the air. For many of them,  Pittsburgh has always been about scale.
We recently found at least seven folders in the PG’s archive — from 1930 to the 2000s — packed full of beautiful images of Pittsburgh from elevated angles. We’re sharing some of the best ones here.
And over the next few months, we’ll add more to this series.
For now, enjoy this sequence of images that shows the city from high above. Many were taken by Pittsburgh Press photographer Stewart Love, who was an expert in capturing such angles. 
The Pittsburgh Press claimed that Stewart Love was the newspaper’s “aerial” photographer. Love’s pictures were published in publications such as Life, Time, Look and Saturday Evening Post. He made history with his camera and friends with his personality. “Stu,” as Stewart Love was known among his friends, loved Pittsburgh.  Obviously, he was not the only one.
Andrew Carnegie said, “Pittsburgh entered the core of my heart when I was a boy and cannot be torn out.”
Wiz Khalifa echoed his statement a century later, “Just growing up in Pittsburgh and knowing different neighborhoods, having family there and just loving it, it’s like no other place.”
And Willie Stargell once said, “I would always reserve a special place in my heart for Pittsburgh.” 
And so would we, and we hope, our readers would, too.
—Ethan Magoc
Do you love these photos? Purchase them on PG Store:
Pittsburgh aerial 1Pittsburgh aerial 2Pittsburgh aerial 3Pittsburgh aerial 4Pittsburgh aerial 5Pittsburgh aerial 6Pittsburgh aerial 7
pgdigs:

"Pittsburgh from the air"
Pittsburgh’s skyline is one of the most photogenic in the country. Day or night, images of the Golden Triangle’s towers bordered by the city’s rivers are striking.
Even before the current set of skyscrapers went up, photographers loved taking images of Pittsburgh from the air. For many of them,  Pittsburgh has always been about scale.
We recently found at least seven folders in the PG’s archive — from 1930 to the 2000s — packed full of beautiful images of Pittsburgh from elevated angles. We’re sharing some of the best ones here.
And over the next few months, we’ll add more to this series.
For now, enjoy this sequence of images that shows the city from high above. Many were taken by Pittsburgh Press photographer Stewart Love, who was an expert in capturing such angles. 
The Pittsburgh Press claimed that Stewart Love was the newspaper’s “aerial” photographer. Love’s pictures were published in publications such as Life, Time, Look and Saturday Evening Post. He made history with his camera and friends with his personality. “Stu,” as Stewart Love was known among his friends, loved Pittsburgh.  Obviously, he was not the only one.
Andrew Carnegie said, “Pittsburgh entered the core of my heart when I was a boy and cannot be torn out.”
Wiz Khalifa echoed his statement a century later, “Just growing up in Pittsburgh and knowing different neighborhoods, having family there and just loving it, it’s like no other place.”
And Willie Stargell once said, “I would always reserve a special place in my heart for Pittsburgh.” 
And so would we, and we hope, our readers would, too.
—Ethan Magoc
Do you love these photos? Purchase them on PG Store:
Pittsburgh aerial 1Pittsburgh aerial 2Pittsburgh aerial 3Pittsburgh aerial 4Pittsburgh aerial 5Pittsburgh aerial 6Pittsburgh aerial 7
pgdigs:

"Pittsburgh from the air"
Pittsburgh’s skyline is one of the most photogenic in the country. Day or night, images of the Golden Triangle’s towers bordered by the city’s rivers are striking.
Even before the current set of skyscrapers went up, photographers loved taking images of Pittsburgh from the air. For many of them,  Pittsburgh has always been about scale.
We recently found at least seven folders in the PG’s archive — from 1930 to the 2000s — packed full of beautiful images of Pittsburgh from elevated angles. We’re sharing some of the best ones here.
And over the next few months, we’ll add more to this series.
For now, enjoy this sequence of images that shows the city from high above. Many were taken by Pittsburgh Press photographer Stewart Love, who was an expert in capturing such angles. 
The Pittsburgh Press claimed that Stewart Love was the newspaper’s “aerial” photographer. Love’s pictures were published in publications such as Life, Time, Look and Saturday Evening Post. He made history with his camera and friends with his personality. “Stu,” as Stewart Love was known among his friends, loved Pittsburgh.  Obviously, he was not the only one.
Andrew Carnegie said, “Pittsburgh entered the core of my heart when I was a boy and cannot be torn out.”
Wiz Khalifa echoed his statement a century later, “Just growing up in Pittsburgh and knowing different neighborhoods, having family there and just loving it, it’s like no other place.”
And Willie Stargell once said, “I would always reserve a special place in my heart for Pittsburgh.” 
And so would we, and we hope, our readers would, too.
—Ethan Magoc
Do you love these photos? Purchase them on PG Store:
Pittsburgh aerial 1Pittsburgh aerial 2Pittsburgh aerial 3Pittsburgh aerial 4Pittsburgh aerial 5Pittsburgh aerial 6Pittsburgh aerial 7
pgdigs:

"Pittsburgh from the air"
Pittsburgh’s skyline is one of the most photogenic in the country. Day or night, images of the Golden Triangle’s towers bordered by the city’s rivers are striking.
Even before the current set of skyscrapers went up, photographers loved taking images of Pittsburgh from the air. For many of them,  Pittsburgh has always been about scale.
We recently found at least seven folders in the PG’s archive — from 1930 to the 2000s — packed full of beautiful images of Pittsburgh from elevated angles. We’re sharing some of the best ones here.
And over the next few months, we’ll add more to this series.
For now, enjoy this sequence of images that shows the city from high above. Many were taken by Pittsburgh Press photographer Stewart Love, who was an expert in capturing such angles. 
The Pittsburgh Press claimed that Stewart Love was the newspaper’s “aerial” photographer. Love’s pictures were published in publications such as Life, Time, Look and Saturday Evening Post. He made history with his camera and friends with his personality. “Stu,” as Stewart Love was known among his friends, loved Pittsburgh.  Obviously, he was not the only one.
Andrew Carnegie said, “Pittsburgh entered the core of my heart when I was a boy and cannot be torn out.”
Wiz Khalifa echoed his statement a century later, “Just growing up in Pittsburgh and knowing different neighborhoods, having family there and just loving it, it’s like no other place.”
And Willie Stargell once said, “I would always reserve a special place in my heart for Pittsburgh.” 
And so would we, and we hope, our readers would, too.
—Ethan Magoc
Do you love these photos? Purchase them on PG Store:
Pittsburgh aerial 1Pittsburgh aerial 2Pittsburgh aerial 3Pittsburgh aerial 4Pittsburgh aerial 5Pittsburgh aerial 6Pittsburgh aerial 7
pgdigs:

"Pittsburgh from the air"
Pittsburgh’s skyline is one of the most photogenic in the country. Day or night, images of the Golden Triangle’s towers bordered by the city’s rivers are striking.
Even before the current set of skyscrapers went up, photographers loved taking images of Pittsburgh from the air. For many of them,  Pittsburgh has always been about scale.
We recently found at least seven folders in the PG’s archive — from 1930 to the 2000s — packed full of beautiful images of Pittsburgh from elevated angles. We’re sharing some of the best ones here.
And over the next few months, we’ll add more to this series.
For now, enjoy this sequence of images that shows the city from high above. Many were taken by Pittsburgh Press photographer Stewart Love, who was an expert in capturing such angles. 
The Pittsburgh Press claimed that Stewart Love was the newspaper’s “aerial” photographer. Love’s pictures were published in publications such as Life, Time, Look and Saturday Evening Post. He made history with his camera and friends with his personality. “Stu,” as Stewart Love was known among his friends, loved Pittsburgh.  Obviously, he was not the only one.
Andrew Carnegie said, “Pittsburgh entered the core of my heart when I was a boy and cannot be torn out.”
Wiz Khalifa echoed his statement a century later, “Just growing up in Pittsburgh and knowing different neighborhoods, having family there and just loving it, it’s like no other place.”
And Willie Stargell once said, “I would always reserve a special place in my heart for Pittsburgh.” 
And so would we, and we hope, our readers would, too.
—Ethan Magoc
Do you love these photos? Purchase them on PG Store:
Pittsburgh aerial 1Pittsburgh aerial 2Pittsburgh aerial 3Pittsburgh aerial 4Pittsburgh aerial 5Pittsburgh aerial 6Pittsburgh aerial 7
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the-garden-of-delights:

Keira Knightley as Elizabeth Bennet in Pride and Prejudice (2005).
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"it’s good having somebody good for a change"
cannibal queen - miniature tigers (via deathcabforugly)
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batter-sempai:

thetrailmixteapot:

ulfric-ulfprick:

godotal:

hkirkh:

Confused husky pup

He’s not expressing confusion, he’s tilting his head for better sound localization. While having an ear on each side of the head is good for lateral echolocation, tilting the head so that the ears are offset gives it vertical depth.

doG SCIENCE

Q

Oh my gosh, that explains why some dogs put their head to one side when you talk to them. They’re not confused, they’re trying to listen to us better. Awww.
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zachsgay:

perfect movie
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bravo-hotel:

Dustin Hoffman and Ann Bancroft in a production still from The Graduate, dir. Mike Nichols, 1967
Probably the best still from the best movie I’ve ever seen.
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s0uthcanadian:

 
s0uthcanadian:

 
s0uthcanadian:

 
s0uthcanadian:

 
s0uthcanadian:

 
s0uthcanadian:

 
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psychotixc:

the end;
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silky-sand:

x