LondonIn London, there are many things to see and many things to learn. Let us start with some must-see events and places. Then we shall try to learn something.
- After you finish the passport control at the London Heathrow Airport, you
will be greeted by a young lady
trying to sell you an express railway ticket to London's Paddington Station.
The name of the train is the Heathrow Express
- Entrance to the train station at the airport..
- Heathrow Express Trains to the Paddington Station.
- The Psddington is also a shopping mall, and here is the mall cafeteria.
- Bicycles. Many people come to London from small nearby cities and use bicycles to go to work in London.
- Station Exit is humble looking. A hotel building is between the Station and the street.
- The station is question is the
Hilton London Paddington.
The entrance to the hotel is
like this during the evening hours.
- Across the street from this hotel is one of the many Aberdeen Steak Houses in London. The white building across the street is the Hilton Hotel. During the night, the steak house is like this. Many Hilton guest come year.
- The Garfunkel's is anther good place
to eat. This hotel is on the same side of the Hilton, but on the
other side of the
other side of the entrance/exact walkway
to the Station.
As in the case of the Aberdeen Steak House, there are many hotel guests at this restaurant. I met the Portuguese Couple staying at the Hilton. We talked about Europe and America. They came to London to spend the New Year's Eve.
- I also met this Lithuanian Lady working at this restaurant. She became very happy when I told her I have been to her country.
- Click here for many other restaurants in London.
- Bayswater is
a western region of London, north of the Kensington Gardens. The Paddington
station is in this area. Since there is an express train between this station
and the Heathrow Airport, the Paddington Station is the first arrival point
for the visitors to London. There are thus many hotels in this area.
- Kensington Gardens
used to be a private park for the royal family, but it is now open to the public.
Let us look at some photos.
- Map of the Kensington Gardens. There are two lakes constituting great recreational resources.
- Northern Entrance to the Park. Entrance from the Bayswater Road. This place is called the "Italian Garden."
- Morning Joggers. The Hotel Lancaster London is seen the background.
- Birds. Kensington is a heaven for birds.
- Queen Victoria in front of the Kensington Palace, which Royal princesses used to live.
- Isaac Newton and his Apples, with one admirer. It is gratifying to note that Newton is admired by British princesses.
- Prince Albert was Queen Victoria's husband. He had many brilliant ideas for the British Empire.
- Spanish Students. I met these students at the Gardens. People say this and that about the United States these days, but I always draw a respect from students when I tell them I am a university professor in America.
- More Photos of the Kensington Gardens.
- Queensway is a street three
blocks of west of the Lancaster Hotel. This is street consists of
and gift shops restaurants of all nationalities.
- Chinese Restaurant. There are too many Chinese restaurants.
- Indian Restaurant. India had and still has a special relation with London. There are many Indian restaurants in London including along the Queensway.
- Italian Restaurant and MacDonald's are also there. Burger King is also seen in this photo.
- Starbucks Coffee is at a prominent place.
- In 1999, at one of the Queensway
Chinese restaurants, I met this interesting person.
Paul A. M Dirac
- Imperial College and Kensington South.
Britain has Cambridge and Oxford. Can you think of an equivalent university in
London? I am not the first one to ask this question. Queen Victoria not only
asked the question but also did something about it. She set up the Imperial
College of Science and Technology. Her idea was to run the British Empire
effectively in the industrialized world. Since then, the college became
a university by adding many liberal arts programs. The College is now called
"Imperial College London." There are many museums, concert halls, and many other
cultural institutions in the surrounding area. I spend my times there whenever
I go to London.
- College Tower. This tower was built when the College started.
- Queen Victoria's Statue in the main lobby of the campus. This statue was unveiled by Queen Elizabeth II in 2007 to commemorate 100th anniversary of the opening of the College.
- The Quadrangle is behind the statue of Queen Victoria, and is surrounded by shiny modern buildings.
- Blackett Laboratory is the physics building, and it is at this address.
- Paul A. M. Dirac's bust is in the main lobby of this physics building. I like Dirac as you know, and this is my Dirac page. His papers are like poems. I am quite fond of translating those poems into cartoons in my papers.
- With Students. It is always
a pleasure to have a photo with students.
- The Royal College of Music is in the same area. I do not know it is a component of the Imperial College. In either case, they are at the same place.
- Prince Albert Music Hall is across the street from the College of Music. Back of the Hall seen from the Kensington Gardens.
- Science Museum also in this area.
- Victoria and Albert Museum is also in this area. This is Einstein's bust in this museum.
- The east side of the Imperial College is a shopping and eating area. The
most notable place is London's largest department store called
- The Show Windows display only expensive items, but the store has everything you need. Here is another show window.
- Harrod Yammies.
- Gold (instead of silver) forks and knives.
- Model for ladies.
- Rest after shopping. It is alike a city tour.
- Oyster bar.
- For youngsters.
- For youngsters.
- Baccart crystals.
- At the Heathrow Airport, there are Harrods stores (perhaps one at each terminal). In fact, there are many throughout the city of London.
- This Wikipedia page tells about this department store. It has a very interesting history.
- Mayfair is the area north
of the Buckingham Palace. It used to be and still is to live close to the
King or Queen. Thus, the house prices are very high. There are many commercial
establishments supplying exclusive consumer products.
- U.S. Embassy is in this area.
- Another View of the Embassy building.
- Dwight Eisenhower worked in London during the World War II. I like Ike. In 1961, I took a photo of him with my camera. Click here.
- Ronald Reagan was Margaret Thathcer's close friend.
- Rolls-Royce Dealer. Are you interested in buying a Rolls-Royce? This one is right for you. How much does this cost? I don't know.
- Porsche Dealer is also here.
- Greig's is one of London's
most prestigious steak houses.
I once dined there with my wife. This is a photo of the restaurant attendants. They are ready to serve VIPs.
- The Rich and Famous. Many of them live in the townhouses in this area.
- U.S. Embassy is in this area.
- New Bond Street is at the eastern boundary
of the Mayfair section. There are many expensive stores along this street.
- One of the Shopping Arcades along this street.
- While New Bond Street is perpenduclar to Oxford Street and runs southward,
it ends at a point and continues as Bond Street. At the northern end of
Bond Street is a statue of Churchill
and Roosevelt. It is not large enough
for me sit between these two giants in history. However,
in this photo, I look OK with them.
- The store called Asprey is across
the Churchill-Roosevelt statue. I learned about this store from one of TV
prgrams, and went into the store when I visited London in 2016. I took some
- This photo shows I was there.
- The show window displays expensive items.
- The main floor was like an art museum, but things were not too expensive. There was a very stylish gold watch which appeared very attractive to me. The price was 5000 GPG (US$8000). This price is much lower than Rolex watches, but I had to refrain myself.
- From this point, Bond Street (south) looks like this, and New Bond Street (north) like this.
- The British Museum
is north of the Covent Garden. I was there for the first time in 1982. I was
interested in whether the statue of Buddha was a product of Greek art. When
the Greek troops of Alexander the Great went to the Punjab area
(now Pakistan and Afghanistan), they had to face Indian troops mounted on
elephants. They were captured
by Indian, but were allowed to practice their Greek profession of making
- Entrance to the Museum. The
closest Underground Station is Holborn or Tottenham Court Road.
- The Main Lobby is called the "Great Hall." There are always school children who came here as part of their study program.
- Exhibition Hall. This cylindrical tower is used for special exhibitions. This tower used to be the library called the "Reading Room," and Karl Marx wrote his books there.
- Egyptian Lion in the main lobby.
The Greek Section is the most important component of this Museum.
- This section consists of an impressive collection of the
original items from the
- This Museum contains one of the six original Cayatids. Here is another view. Five others are in the Acropolis Museum in Athens.
- Parthenon Temple. This is a reconstruction of the East Pediment.
Here is the original design.
- Socrates. It was great to have a photo with this man.
- Venus. This Venus statue is of right size for me (2004).
- Happy to meet her again in 2012. She was still there, and I became older.
- Greek Lady with life. She works for the Greek section of this library. She was very kind to me.
- This section consists of an impressive collection of the original items from the
- Click here for more photos from the British Museum, and the lessons we can learn from there.
- Entrance to the Museum. The closest Underground Station is Holborn or Tottenham Court Road.
- Covent Garden means the Royal Opera House
to those who have never been to London, but it is a district of London with many
theaters and many eat-and-drink places. Let us look at some photos.
- I was inside in 2004 to see the ballet entitled "Mayering" originally produced by this opera house based on an Austrian love story and music by Hungary's Franz Liszt.
- I was sitting next to a ballet student from Japan. She was ambitious, and she must be an established ballerina by now.
- Thomas Beecham's bust is in the main
hall way of this opera house. The gentleman in this photo is one of the producers
for BBC, and his wife was with him. He told me the bust is of
Sir Thomas Beecham.
He became very happy when I said he was the conductor of the London Symphony.
- The Covent Garden is London's central area with many theaters. When I was there in 1982, "Miss Saigon" was being shown in one of those theaters. Many stage events, including Miss Saigon, were originally produced by Covent Garden theaters. They will produce more in the future.
- The Lion King is being shown at one of those theaters.
- Fish and Chips after the show.
- The Tuttons is one of the restaurants in this area. The price is somewhat high, but I went there four times. I go there because I meet interesting people. When I went there in December of 2011, I met Italians from Milan. The restaurant manager was from Hungary. I had a with her (in black dress). She came from Budapest. She became very happy when I told her I have been there many times.
- The Pavilion used to be and still is the market place. There are many shops and eating places.
- Great British Food and Great British Drink.
- This Italian restaurant is in
- Many other restaurants in London, including Cafe Nero, Aberdeen Steak House, etc.
- In 1993, while walking alone in this area, I met Vladimir Man'ko, and walked together for some distance. It was a pleasant September evening. We met many interesting people, including these musicians.
- In 2004, I ran into the same place and took this photo. This seem to be a good meeting place.
- London's Chinatown. If you
walk around the Covent Garden, you may end up at London's Chinatown.
Britain and China have two hundred years of complicated history, and
London's Chinatown seems to reflect this aspect of the world history.
- Pagoda. This Chinese pagoda is at the center of the Chinatown (photo from the public domain).
- Evening. Chinatown is more glamourous during evening and night hours. If you are in Chinatown, Chinese restaurants are the first places to look for.
- Chinese cafe in Hong Kong style. Hong Kong and England had a nontrivial relation for many years, and many Chinese in London are from Hong Kong.
- Cantonese Style. Hong Kong is a small district within the Canton area. However, China Buffet offers all kinds of Chinese food, including Italian spaghetti.
- Lanterns in one of the gift shops.
- Chinese Medical Clinic. China's traditional medicine is practiced in China, along with western medicine. There are many Chinese clinics in London.
- Korean Food is basically different from Chinese food, but it is a good idea to place place a Korean restaurant in Chinatown for marketing purposes.
- Piccadilly Circus
is one of the must-see places in London. It is like the Times Square in New York.
- The Circus is a circular area centered around this structure. According to Wikipedia, this is a statue of Eros, the angel of Christian charity. Here is a close-up view of the angel.
- The Circus of 1896. The statue was built earlier. Do you know when it was built?
- There are always people around the statue.
- Taxis cabs running around the Circus.
- More London cabs.
- The Lillywhites Building. It is very difficult to take pictures of this area without this building in the background. Here is another view of this building.
- Believe or Not Building. What is going
- Entrance to the Building.
- Three-legged creature singing with a guitar.
- Crazy people.
- Curious spectators.
- Everybody is happy at the Cricus.
- Another set of happy people.
- People pretending to be crazy.
- People performing Kangnam-style dance.
- Samsung Advertisement is difficult to avoid these days even at the Piccadilly Circus.
- Curved Regent Street seen from the Circus.
- Regent Street filled with London buses.
- Piccadilly Street seen during the night.
- Another View of the Piccadilly Street. There
are always people.
- The Royal Academy
of Art is also in this area.
- I was there in 2008 to see the exhibition on the Byzantine arts.
- In addition, I was able to see an exhibition on Andrea Palladio.
- Who is Andrea Palladio?
- Swiss Tourist Office is one block from the Circus.
- Her Majesty's Theatre is two blocks south of the Circus. Go to Wikipeida to find more about this theater.
- Trafalgar Square is about 400 meters
south of the Piccadilly. The statue of Admiral Nelson can be seen from
- During the night, the statue is like this.
- The National Gallery is also there. The admission to this gallery is free. A statue of Charles James Napier is also there.
- London's Tour Bus in front of the Canada House.
- Two Spanish Ladies I met at a cafeteria in this area. Next day, I met them again at one of the Mark and Spencer department stores. We were very happy to meet again, and had this photo. While travelling, nothing is more interesting than meeting interesting people.
- Oxford Circus. Here, Oxford Street (east-west)
crosses Regent Street (south-north). Both are shopping streets.
- Shoppers looking for bargains.
- Green Advocates. Sometimes young people try to make their case at the Circus. These people advocate riding bicycles instead of driving cars.
- Oxford Street. Here, Oxford Street (east-west)
crosses Regent Street (south-north). Both are shopping streets.
- Merry Christmas from Regent Street.
- Merry Christmas from Oxford Street.
- Christmas deco on Regent Street at the Oxford Circus.
- More decos along Regent Street.
- Christmas Star on Oxford Street.
- The star during the day time.
- The star with an umbrella.
- Christmas balloons on Oxford Street.
- Shoppers on Oxford Street.
- Marks and Spencer, and department stores
along Oxford Street.
- House of Fraser.
- Debenhams, and another photo
- Disney store is next to the
- John Lewis is another giant store.
- His Master's Voice is still there.
- Street Vendors sell things at prices lower than those at the department stores.
- The Selfridge is one of the most admired
department stores in London. It is at the northwestern corner of the Circus.
The store building is occupies two blocks
along Oxford Street.
- Entrance to store before the Christmas.
- Store building with Christmas balloons.
- One of the escalators in the building.
- Interior of the building during the Christmas season.
- Gift shop for the season.
- Show window based on the Charlie Brown story.
- High-heel shoe with creative design.
- Show window with usable items.
- High-heel shoe with creative decoration.
- Show window with extensive items.
- Show window with toy trains.
Two old-fashioned women. Their old photo was hanging at the coffee shop of the Selfridge Store. They transformed Selfridge from a billionaire to a homeless person.
- Portrait of Selfrage's girlfriends
at the coffee shop inside the store.
Harry Gordon Selfridge had two girl friends in his later years. They
were largely responsible for transforming Selfridge from a billionaire
to a homeless man.
Who was Selfridge? He was born in Wisconsin (USA 1857). He started his business career as the lowest-ranking sales person at a department store in Chicago. While women were ignored in those days, he found out women could be the best money spenders during the day time. The only problem for them was that they could not drive and could not come to the store.
He thus opened a store near the Oxford Circus subway station. Women could use the public transportation. He then used the first floor of his store exclusively for women. Yes, he set up this tradition. Go to any department store in the world. You can smell perfume as soon as you enter the store.
Though he was quite successful in the department store business, he did not manage his personal property wisely. He was penniless when he died in 1947.
- Many other stores in London,
especially along Oxford Street and New Bond Street. The Heathrow Ariport
is also a giant shopping center.
- The Marble Arch is at the end of
Oxford Street. It has an
- Closer View of the Arch.
- Oblique view of the Arch.
- Behind the Arch is an open park area with a monument dedicated to the British animals, such as horses and cows, sacrificed during World War II. This statue was set up by Princess Margaret.
- How does the animal stutue look? It is the face of a horse.
Click here to see the face.
- The Marble Arch is the one of London's traffic centers. Most of the major bus lines stop at this area.
- Buckingham Palace
- If the Union-Jack is on, the Queen is in the palace.
- The statue of Queen Victoria is in front of the palace.
- Queen Victoria on her statue.
- The Palace seen from the statue.
- Front View of the Palace with Queen Victoria.
- The Palace Guard standing in attention. His fur cap seems to cover his eyes. I wonder how he can see things.
- The Green Park is just north of
the Palace. The Park is separates the Palace from the Mayfair district where
the rich and famous people live. They have to stay there because they are
not members of the royal family.
- Victoria Railway Station not
far from the Palace. This is London's biggest railway station, and there
is an express railway connection to the Gatwick Airport.
- Inside the Station is a big shopping mall.
- This Clock was on one of the advertizing boards. I was indeed excited to see this, because I bought this clock in 1964 (48 years ago), and it is still working. Here is a photo of my clock.
- I become happy whenever I meet students. I met these Chinese students at one of the restaurants in front of the Station. They are studying in England. I do not know how to speak Chinese, but I have a deep knowledge of their country. Whenever I talk with Chinese students, I can make them happy and I learn new things about their country.
- Parliament and its Vicinity,
where British democracy is run. This photo was taken from the London Eye.
- Big Ben and Westminster Bridge, seen from a Thames cruise boat.
- Victoria Tower, Big Ben, and London Eye seen from the Lambeth Bridge.
- Outside Wall of the Parliament Building.
- Gate to the Parliament only for the
- Statue of Oliver Cromwell on the Parliament ground. Who was Cromwell?
- Statue of Winston Churchill at the
Parliament Garden across the street of the Big Brn.
Click here for
more photos and stories of the Parliament.
- 10 Downing Street is the prime minister's residence. I was not allowed to go beyond the gate, but you can go to Wikipedia to see what happened there.
Westminster Abbey is the church for British royal family. The coronation,
funeral, and wedding ceremonies take place at this church. This church preserves
all valuable historical items for England Britain. Shakespeare's grave is
in this building.
- Western entrance to the Abbey. Visitors purchase tickets at this entrance and enter.
- Southern entrance to the Abbey. Visitors exist through this entrance.
- Courtyard for the Abbey surrounded by walls
showing historical items like this.
- Newton's grave is in the history hall
Westminster Abbey. We are not allowed to operate cameras in this hall.
However, I took this photo with a telephoto lens from an area where cameras
are not forbidden. There is a close-up photo of this grave in the public
domain. Click here.
On the floor in front of his grave, there are name plates for Michael Faraday, William Thomson (Lord Kelvin), George Green, James Clerk Maxwell, and P. A. M. Dirac.
- Financial Center. Photo taken from
taken from the Waterloo Bridge. London has been and still is one of the
major financial centers of the world. St. Paul's Cathedral with its white dome
is also in this photo.
- This egg-shaped building
an egg-shaped skyscraper. This building, like the London Eye, is one of London's
newest landmarks. Its formal name is "Swiss Reinsurance Company," representing
one of giant Swiss banks.
- Entrance to the Egg. I was not allowed to get in. The security is tight.
- The City Hall seen with the Egg seen from the southern entrance to the Tower Bridge.
- The Financial Center seen from the southern
bank of the Thames River.
- The Underground Station is simply called the Bank Station, meaning the whole area is just one bank.
- The Bank of England is in this area. This bank was established in 1694, and has been one of the major players in the world financial market.
- Duke of Wellington appears to be an important person to the bank. Do you know why? I have some guesses, but I choose not to elaborate. His statue is in front of the Bank.
- Old Stock Exchange Building is behind Wellington's statue.
- Inside this Stock Exchange Building
is a shopping/dining mall.
- The Financial Center covers the area around St. Paul's Cathedral. There are many banks, investment companies, industrial representatives.
- This is the Cathedral Building. This is one of the most places from the religious point of view, as well as the national point of view. However, this church is surrounded by financial institutions.
- Economic Democracy demanded
by demonstrators in front of this Cathedral. Are they appealing to God or
to British capitalists. Perhaps to both.
- On Friday after the work, those
financial workers gather and drink. They talk about everything under the
sun and moon. In this way, each individual finds out where he/she stands with
respect to others.
- Another group of people. They are standing while drinking and talking. They seem to know that they will eventually have to go home. They say they meet different people all the time, but they talk to them. This is also my culture.
- These young people are going to have their dinners at nearby cafeterias. I talked with them.
- These ladies wanted to be among themselves without men, but they did not mind talking to me. I had a Photo with one of them.
- This egg-shaped building an egg-shaped skyscraper. This building, like the London Eye, is one of London's newest landmarks. Its formal name is "Swiss Reinsurance Company," representing one of giant Swiss banks.
- Canary Wharf Station.
London's financial complex became so extensive that it extended itself to
London's newly developed area called "Canary Wharf."
- This new banking center is a three-dimensional city.
- Taxi Cabs are waiting for those bankers who go home by taxi instead of public transportation.
- This dock-side cafe offers a resting place for those brain laborers.
- These people are thinking.
- Taxi Cabs are waiting for those bankers who go home by taxi instead of public transportation.
- Night View of the Wharf (from the
- HSBC (Hongkong and Shanghai Banking Corporation) is one of the oldest global financial organizations on the world. Although its headquarters is in Hong Kong, its London branch office could be as influential as its headquarters.
- Barclays is another strong British bank. This bank provides cash machines at European airports.
- Citi Bank is one of the largest American Bank.
- Morgan Stanley is one of the largest Investment companies headquartered in the United States.
- London Tower and Tower Bridge
(photo from the public domain).
- The Wikipedia page tells us that it was first built as a fortification built during the period of William the Conqueror in the 11th Century. It is a heavily fortified castle.
- London Tower and Bank Complex seen from the Tower Bridge.
- Inside the fortification.
- Outside the fortification.
- Archery Position.
- A ceremonial guard is standing in attention.
The tower needs much more than ceremonial guards to defend royal treasures against
burglars and vandals. Those real guards are not visible. There are all the
crowns worn by all British monarchs in one of the buildings. I was not allowed
to photograph them.
- Tower Bridge seen from the London Tower.
The wall of the London Tower is also seen.
- Front View of the Tower Bridge from the River Thames.
- Tower Bridge Opening seen from the northern bank of the Thames.
- Tower Bridge seen from the southern bank.
- Northern Entrance to the Bridge.
- Southern Entrance to the Bridge.
- HMS Belfast and Tower Bridge seen from the London Bridge.
- HMS Belfast seen from the Bridge.
- Financial Center seen from the southern entrance to the Bridge.
- The City Hall seen with the Financial Center from the southern entrance to the Tower Bridge.
- Thames River and London Eye
- Lambeth Bridge seen from the London Eye.
- Big Ben and London Eye seen from this bridge.
- Eastern end of Lambeth Bridge
- Fungerford and Waterloo Bridges seen from
the London Eye.
- Fungerford Bridge was built in 1845 as the first suspension bridge in the world. These days, it is called the Golden Jubilee Bridge. This bridge leads to the Charing Cross Railway Station.
- Waterloo Bridge. There are stories coming from this bridge. I saw in Korea a romance movie entitled "Waterloo Bridge," starred by Robert Taylor and Vivien Leigh. When this film was shot in 1940, the bridge looked like this (photo from the public domain).
- Blackfinars Bridge and the Financial Center seen from the Waterloo Bridge.
- Mission Completed. There are many
bridges, and many of them were rebuilt, and many of them were removed. This
bridge's mission was completed but was not removed.
- London Bridge. Many people think the Tower Bridge is the London bridge. The London Bridge has a rich history, and there is song associated with this bridge. This is the northern entrance to the bridge.
- Tower Bridge is not the London
Bridge. This No. 1 landmark of London has a
very rich history.
- Lambeth Bridge seen from the London Eye.
- Between the London and Tower Bridges,
it is a pleasure to walk along the southern bank of the River. There are many
resting/drinking/eating places giving you a feeling that you are special.
- HMS Belfast is between the Bridges. This destroyer of the British Navy took an active role during World War II, and also in the Korean War.
- HMS viewed from the London Bridge.
- HMS seen from the Tower Bridge.
- Closer View of the Ship. This ship now serves as a museum.
- The London Eye is on the eastern
bank of the River across from the Parliament Complex. The closest Underground
station is the Waterloo station. This photo was taken
from the Lambeth Bridge.
- This photo of the Wheel was taken from the western entrance of the Lambeth Bridge.
- The bottom of the Wheel, where you board on of the bubbles.
- In the Bubble, there are people. This photo tells you how big the bubble is.
- The Parliament and its vicinity seen from the Eye.
- Westminster Bridge and its eastern end.
- Waterloo Bridge from the Eye.
- The Charing Cross Station and
the Golden Jubilee Bridge.
- Jubilee Gardens is an amusement underneath the Wheel.
- Golden Jubilee Bridge seen from the park.
- Two Comedians showing their talents.
- Magician blowing out a flame from her mouth.
- Pavilion with a funny title. I became curious enough to take this photo, but I did not go in.
New Year's Morning of 2012.
- New Year's Eve in London and the Thames Fireworks.
Londoners take their New Year's Eve very seriously, because their new year is the
true New Year. Sydney's new is eleven hours earlier, and New York's new year is five
hours later. There are so many people moving around, the ticket machines on their
underground system cannot count them. Thus, it is free to ride the trains from
11:00 PM to 4:30 AM GMT.
About 250,000 people come to the Thames River banks to watch the fireworks. You have to be there six hours earlier to get a reasonable spot to take photos. I was there only two hours before, and got the worst place. I managed to take some photos with my pocket camera from a far-away place without a tripod. Thus, the photos came out to be fuzzy enough to be impressionistic.
- Here are some Fireworks Photos taken by an impressionist photographer.
- Italians from Naples. I enjoy talking with everybody in the world. I like Italians, especially from those from Naples. They also came to the Thames bank to celebrate the Happy New Year (2012).
- Here is a professionally version of the Thames Fireworks of 2012.
- Click here for Christmans-New Year photos of the world.
- Click here for photos from Cambridge.
- Eton and Harrow.
- copyright@2016 by Y. S. Kim, unless otherwise specified.
- Click here for his home page.
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