likeafieldmouse:

Franck Bohbot - Chinatown (2014)

(via onomatopoeinis)

@3 months ago with 21493 notes
#photography #new york city 

kari-shma:

New York winter by Sunset Noir

I will reside here at some point in my life.

(via thatwellspokentoken)

@2 years ago with 1895 notes
#new york city #photography 
inothernews:

The twin towers of World Trade Center, poking through the clouds in the spring of 2001.
(Photo: Katie Day Weisberger via the New York Times)

inothernews:

The twin towers of World Trade Center, poking through the clouds in the spring of 2001.

(Photo: Katie Day Weisberger via the New York Times)

@3 years ago with 445 notes
#new york city #world trade center 
inothernews:

‘‘It’s crazy watching all the progress that’s been made and even crazier  thinking that when it came down, my dad was here helping to clean it  up,’’ says Tim Conboy, 22, whose father was a fireman on 9/11. ‘‘And  now, 10 years later, I’m helping to build it back up.’’

From the New York Times Magazine’s piece, “Ironworkers Of The Sky,” about the building of the new One World Trade Center.
(Photo by Damon Winter / The New York Times)

inothernews:

‘‘It’s crazy watching all the progress that’s been made and even crazier thinking that when it came down, my dad was here helping to clean it up,’’ says Tim Conboy, 22, whose father was a fireman on 9/11. ‘‘And now, 10 years later, I’m helping to build it back up.’’

From the New York Times Magazine’s piece, “Ironworkers Of The Sky,” about the building of the new One World Trade Center.

(Photo by Damon Winter / The New York Times)

@3 years ago with 48 notes
#9/11 #new york city 
nevver:

Empire
@3 years ago with 496 notes
#photography #new york city 
liquidnight:

Lewis W. Hine
Workman, perched on the end of a beam, bolting together the framework of the Empire State Building, New York City, 1930.
[From the National Archives]

liquidnight:

Lewis W. Hine

Workman, perched on the end of a beam, bolting together the framework of the Empire State Building, New York City, 1930.

[From the National Archives]

@3 years ago with 49 notes
#new york city #photography 
nevver:

Empire
@3 years ago with 617 notes
#photography #nature #new york city 
ratak-monodosico:


Golden Gate bridge opening day, 1937(via jager)

ratak-monodosico:

Golden Gate bridge opening day, 1937

(via jager)

(via arsvitaest)

@3 years ago with 15254 notes
#photography #new york city 
racheletnicole:

It has Fallen in the City by Rachel & Nicole October 2013

racheletnicole:

It has Fallen in the City by Rachel & Nicole 
October 2013

(via myheadisweak)

@11 months ago with 13377 notes
#photography #new york city 

inothernews:

From the New York Daily News:

Anti-Wall Street protesters were rallying more public opinion to their cause Thursday by posting video of a cop saying he just couldn’t wait to beat up demonstrators.

“My little nightstick’s gonna get a workout tonight,” the unidentified officer says jokingly to a fellow cop as they wait by a metal barricade.

The officer, burly and bald, seems unaware he is being videotaped.

His female colleague says she hasn’t used her baton yet, and he crows back with a grin, “I have. Several times.”

This is corporatism personified.

@3 years ago with 54 notes
#new york city #nypd #occupywallstreet #ows #protests 

"

Around 1 a.m., the first of the protesters held at the Midtown North Precinct on West 54th Street were released. They were met with cheers from about a half-dozen supporters who said they had been waiting as a show of solidarity since 6 p.m. for around 75 people they believed were held there. Every 10 to 15 minutes, they trickled out into a night far chillier than the afternoon on the bridge, each clutching several thin slips of paper — their summonses, for violations like disorderly conduct and blocking vehicular traffic. The first words many spoke made the group laugh: all variations on “I need a cigarette.”

David Gutkin, 24, a Ph.D. student in musicology at Columbia University, was among the first released. He said that after being corralled and arrested on the bridge, he was put into plastic handcuffs and moved to what appeared to be a Metropolitan Transportation Authority bus, along with dozens of other protesters, for over four hours. They headed first into Brooklyn and then to several locations in Manhattan before arriving at the 54th Street precinct.

Men and women had been held separately, two or three to a cell. A few said they had been zip-tied the entire time. “We sang ‘This Little Light of Mine,’ ” said Annie Day, 34, who when asked her profession said, “I’m a revolutionary.” Ms. Day was wearing laceless Converse sneakers: police had required the removal of all laces as well as her belt. She rethreaded them on the pavement while a man who identified himself as a lawyer took each newly freed person’s name.

None of the protesters interviewed knew if the bridge march was planned or a spontaneous decision by the crowd. But all insisted that the police had made no mention that the roadway was off limits. Ms. Day and several others said that police officers had walked beside the crowd until the group reached about midway, then without warning began to corral the protesters behind orange nets.

The scene outside the Midtown South Precinct on West 35th Street around 2 a.m. was far more jovial. Only about 15 of the rumored 57 people had been released, but about a dozen waiting supporters danced jigs in the street to keep warm. They snacked on pizza. One even drank Coors Light beer, stashing the empty bottles under a parked police van. When a fresh protester was released, he or she ran through a gantlet formed by the waiting group, like a football player bursting onto the field during the Super Bowl. “This is so much better than prison!” one cheered.

"

@3 years ago with 84 notes
#new york city #nyc #occupywallstreet #protests 
abcworldnews:

Last night at roughly 8:17pm New Yorkers got a chance to experience “Manhattanhenge”, the semiannual occurrence where the setting sun aligns perfectly with east-west streets.  If you missed it don’t worry though, a second date this year is expected to take place on Monday, July 11 at 8:25 p.m.   
Photo Credit: Anthony Behar/Sipa Press via AP Images

abcworldnews:

Last night at roughly 8:17pm New Yorkers got a chance to experience “Manhattanhenge”, the semiannual occurrence where the setting sun aligns perfectly with east-west streets.  If you missed it don’t worry though, a second date this year is expected to take place on Monday, July 11 at 8:25 p.m.  

Photo Credit: Anthony Behar/Sipa Press via AP Images

@3 years ago with 22452 notes
#photography #nature #new york city 
contrive:

New York City (by mudpig)

contrive:

New York City (by mudpig)

(via contrive-deactivated20110610)

@3 years ago with 2290 notes
#new york city #photography 
contrive:

New York (by One-Dimensional)
@3 years ago with 479 notes
#new york city #photography 
nevver:

Last Exit to Brooklyn
@3 years ago with 741 notes
#photography #new york city 
3 months ago
#photography #new york city 
racheletnicole:

It has Fallen in the City by Rachel & Nicole October 2013
11 months ago
#photography #new york city 
2 years ago
#new york city #photography 
3 years ago
#new york city #nypd #occupywallstreet #ows #protests 
inothernews:

The twin towers of World Trade Center, poking through the clouds in the spring of 2001.
(Photo: Katie Day Weisberger via the New York Times)
3 years ago
#new york city #world trade center 
"

Around 1 a.m., the first of the protesters held at the Midtown North Precinct on West 54th Street were released. They were met with cheers from about a half-dozen supporters who said they had been waiting as a show of solidarity since 6 p.m. for around 75 people they believed were held there. Every 10 to 15 minutes, they trickled out into a night far chillier than the afternoon on the bridge, each clutching several thin slips of paper — their summonses, for violations like disorderly conduct and blocking vehicular traffic. The first words many spoke made the group laugh: all variations on “I need a cigarette.”

David Gutkin, 24, a Ph.D. student in musicology at Columbia University, was among the first released. He said that after being corralled and arrested on the bridge, he was put into plastic handcuffs and moved to what appeared to be a Metropolitan Transportation Authority bus, along with dozens of other protesters, for over four hours. They headed first into Brooklyn and then to several locations in Manhattan before arriving at the 54th Street precinct.

Men and women had been held separately, two or three to a cell. A few said they had been zip-tied the entire time. “We sang ‘This Little Light of Mine,’ ” said Annie Day, 34, who when asked her profession said, “I’m a revolutionary.” Ms. Day was wearing laceless Converse sneakers: police had required the removal of all laces as well as her belt. She rethreaded them on the pavement while a man who identified himself as a lawyer took each newly freed person’s name.

None of the protesters interviewed knew if the bridge march was planned or a spontaneous decision by the crowd. But all insisted that the police had made no mention that the roadway was off limits. Ms. Day and several others said that police officers had walked beside the crowd until the group reached about midway, then without warning began to corral the protesters behind orange nets.

The scene outside the Midtown South Precinct on West 35th Street around 2 a.m. was far more jovial. Only about 15 of the rumored 57 people had been released, but about a dozen waiting supporters danced jigs in the street to keep warm. They snacked on pizza. One even drank Coors Light beer, stashing the empty bottles under a parked police van. When a fresh protester was released, he or she ran through a gantlet formed by the waiting group, like a football player bursting onto the field during the Super Bowl. “This is so much better than prison!” one cheered.

"
3 years ago
#new york city #nyc #occupywallstreet #protests 
inothernews:

‘‘It’s crazy watching all the progress that’s been made and even crazier  thinking that when it came down, my dad was here helping to clean it  up,’’ says Tim Conboy, 22, whose father was a fireman on 9/11. ‘‘And  now, 10 years later, I’m helping to build it back up.’’

From the New York Times Magazine’s piece, “Ironworkers Of The Sky,” about the building of the new One World Trade Center.
(Photo by Damon Winter / The New York Times)
3 years ago
#9/11 #new york city 
abcworldnews:

Last night at roughly 8:17pm New Yorkers got a chance to experience “Manhattanhenge”, the semiannual occurrence where the setting sun aligns perfectly with east-west streets.  If you missed it don’t worry though, a second date this year is expected to take place on Monday, July 11 at 8:25 p.m.   
Photo Credit: Anthony Behar/Sipa Press via AP Images
3 years ago
#photography #nature #new york city 
nevver:

Empire
3 years ago
#photography #new york city 
contrive:

New York City (by mudpig)
3 years ago
#new york city #photography 
liquidnight:

Lewis W. Hine
Workman, perched on the end of a beam, bolting together the framework of the Empire State Building, New York City, 1930.
[From the National Archives]
3 years ago
#new york city #photography 
contrive:

New York (by One-Dimensional)
3 years ago
#new york city #photography 
nevver:

Empire
3 years ago
#photography #nature #new york city 
nevver:

Last Exit to Brooklyn
3 years ago
#photography #new york city 
ratak-monodosico:


Golden Gate bridge opening day, 1937(via jager)
3 years ago
#photography #new york city