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Check out my ‘office view’ photo featured on the Captivate Network elevator TV’s!

Check out my ‘office view’ photo featured on the Captivate Network elevator TV’s!

My photo from last year’s July 12th Manhattanhenge in Times Square!

amnhnyc:

Four nights a year, the streets of Manhattan’s grid become the site for a spectacular sunset phenomenon known as “Manhattanhenge.” As Director of the Hayden Planetarium Neil deGrasse Tyson, who discovered the phenomenon and coined the term “Manhattanhenge,” explains in his Hayden Planetarium blog, Manhattanhenge takes place “when the setting Sun aligns precisely with the Manhattan street grid, creating a radiant glow of light across Manhattan’s brick and steel canyons, simultaneously illuminating both the north and south sides of every cross street of the borough’s grid. A rare and beautiful sight.” 
View Manhattanhenge tonight at 8:17 pm and tomorrow at 8:16 pm. Tweet your photos of the phenomenon @AMNH with the hashtag #Manhattanhenge or email them to comments@amnh.org for a chance to win two tickets to our Manhattanhenge program on July 11. 
Photo courtesy of Katie Killary

My photo from last year’s July 12th Manhattanhenge in Times Square!

amnhnyc:

Four nights a year, the streets of Manhattan’s grid become the site for a spectacular sunset phenomenon known as “Manhattanhenge.” As Director of the Hayden Planetarium Neil deGrasse Tyson, who discovered the phenomenon and coined the term “Manhattanhenge,” explains in his Hayden Planetarium blog, Manhattanhenge takes place “when the setting Sun aligns precisely with the Manhattan street grid, creating a radiant glow of light across Manhattan’s brick and steel canyons, simultaneously illuminating both the north and south sides of every cross street of the borough’s grid. A rare and beautiful sight.” 

View Manhattanhenge tonight at 8:17 pm and tomorrow at 8:16 pm. Tweet your photos of the phenomenon @AMNH with the hashtag #Manhattanhenge or email them to comments@amnh.org for a chance to win two tickets to our Manhattanhenge program on July 11. 

Photo courtesy of Katie Killary

National September 11th Memorial

National September 11th Memorial

Guggenheim Museum, Summer 2009

Guggenheim Museum, Summer 2009

Imagine Mosaic, Strawberry Fields, 2006

Imagine Mosaic, Strawberry Fields, 2006

Taken on Museum Mile, 5th Avenue, June 2009.

Taken on Museum Mile, 5th Avenue, June 2009.

Check out my ‘office view’ photo featured on the Captivate Network elevator TV’s!

Check out my ‘office view’ photo featured on the Captivate Network elevator TV’s!

My photo from last year’s July 12th Manhattanhenge in Times Square!

amnhnyc:

Four nights a year, the streets of Manhattan’s grid become the site for a spectacular sunset phenomenon known as “Manhattanhenge.” As Director of the Hayden Planetarium Neil deGrasse Tyson, who discovered the phenomenon and coined the term “Manhattanhenge,” explains in his Hayden Planetarium blog, Manhattanhenge takes place “when the setting Sun aligns precisely with the Manhattan street grid, creating a radiant glow of light across Manhattan’s brick and steel canyons, simultaneously illuminating both the north and south sides of every cross street of the borough’s grid. A rare and beautiful sight.” 
View Manhattanhenge tonight at 8:17 pm and tomorrow at 8:16 pm. Tweet your photos of the phenomenon @AMNH with the hashtag #Manhattanhenge or email them to comments@amnh.org for a chance to win two tickets to our Manhattanhenge program on July 11. 
Photo courtesy of Katie Killary

My photo from last year’s July 12th Manhattanhenge in Times Square!

amnhnyc:

Four nights a year, the streets of Manhattan’s grid become the site for a spectacular sunset phenomenon known as “Manhattanhenge.” As Director of the Hayden Planetarium Neil deGrasse Tyson, who discovered the phenomenon and coined the term “Manhattanhenge,” explains in his Hayden Planetarium blog, Manhattanhenge takes place “when the setting Sun aligns precisely with the Manhattan street grid, creating a radiant glow of light across Manhattan’s brick and steel canyons, simultaneously illuminating both the north and south sides of every cross street of the borough’s grid. A rare and beautiful sight.” 

View Manhattanhenge tonight at 8:17 pm and tomorrow at 8:16 pm. Tweet your photos of the phenomenon @AMNH with the hashtag #Manhattanhenge or email them to comments@amnh.org for a chance to win two tickets to our Manhattanhenge program on July 11. 

Photo courtesy of Katie Killary

National September 11th Memorial

National September 11th Memorial

Guggenheim Museum, Summer 2009

Guggenheim Museum, Summer 2009

Imagine Mosaic, Strawberry Fields, 2006

Imagine Mosaic, Strawberry Fields, 2006

Taken on Museum Mile, 5th Avenue, June 2009.

Taken on Museum Mile, 5th Avenue, June 2009.

About:

Graphic Designer and avid photo-taker in NYC. I venture into Times Square often and willingly.

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@NYCphotos-flickr

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