Here Photosynth views of the Savannah river front and a couple of views along River Street.
Be sure to explore the images and also the map feature. Scroll down to see the little map – click on the push pin.
These photos were taken with panorama stitching in mind. Doing Photosynth views was an experiment.
My Photosynth home page
Savannah is a delightful place. Here a few photos to introduce the “Savannah nook” – a gallery page on this site. As is customary here, photos provide links to albums or larger views.
The Telfair Museum of Art – the oldest public art museum in the South.
Savannah is home to SCAD, the Savannah College of Art and Design, and there are numerous museums and galleries to enjoy.
A look into the A.T. Hun Art Gallery located on City Market.
Of course, Savannah has its complement of stores for tourists and some very unique ones at that.
Parker’s Market Urban Gourmet. A gasoline station with gourmet store and restaurant nook.
See more in the “Savannah – Sights and Scenes” album or see the “Savannah” collection. Also visit my gallery at Flickr.
Two views of the Savannah river front as seen from across the river.
Both pictures here, when clicked, open panorama views using “Zoom.it”.
Use the mouse wheel or the controls in the lower right to zoom in or out. Then drag the image to see other portions.
Both panoramas were made using Microsoft Image Composite Editor.
The panorama, linked to the photo on the right, consists of 17 individual exposures. The lens was set to 68mm (102mm 35mm-equiv.). The resulting pictures is 25,957 x 2,286 pixels, the file size is 23 MB.
The panorama linked to the photo below, consists of 18 exposures with the lens at 102mm ( 153mm 35mm-equiv.). Image size is 19,852 x 3,638 pixels and file size of 26 MB. The large images reside on SkyDrive.
It is said that when you look into someone’s eyes you can see the soul. It don’t know about that. But when you look at the windows and doors you can certainly tell the character of a city. Savannah is a fun place for looking at houses and buildings. There is great variety of styles and age of architecture. The first photo here shows modern windows reflected in a older one.
From the glory days of Savannah, when the Cotton Exchange set the world price of cotton, there still remain the expressions of wealth and personalities. Whimsical designs abound.
To see more of my collection of photos from Savannah, click on any of the images here. The last one here I titled “Exit ONLY”. Whimsy, indeed.