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The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego. The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193' by 43' foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall UCSD Library glows at sunset (Geisel Library, UCSD Central Library), University of California, San Diego The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego. The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193' by 43' foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall
The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego. The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193' by 43' foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall.
Image ID: 28823  
Location: Balboa Park, San Diego, California, USA
 
UCSD Library glows at sunset (Geisel Library, UCSD Central Library).
Image ID: 26908  
Location: University of California, San Diego, USA
 
The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego. The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193' by 43' foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall.
Image ID: 28822  
Location: Balboa Park, San Diego, California, USA
 
UCSD Library glows at sunset (Geisel Library, UCSD Central Library), University of California, San Diego, La Jolla UCSD Library glows at sunset (Geisel Library, UCSD Central Library), University of California, San Diego The Giraffe Traps, or what is officially known as Two Running Violet V Forms, was the second piece in the Stuart Collection at University of California San Diego (UCSD).  Commissioned in 1983 and produced by Robert Irwin, the odd fence resides in the eucalyptus grove between Mandeville Auditorium and Central Library, University of California, San Diego, La Jolla
UCSD Library glows at sunset (Geisel Library, UCSD Central Library).
Image ID: 14780  
Location: University of California, San Diego, La Jolla, USA
 
UCSD Library glows at sunset (Geisel Library, UCSD Central Library).
Image ID: 26909  
Location: University of California, San Diego, USA
 
The Giraffe Traps, or what is officially known as Two Running Violet V Forms, was the second piece in the Stuart Collection at University of California San Diego (UCSD). Commissioned in 1983 and produced by Robert Irwin, the odd fence resides in the eucalyptus grove between Mandeville Auditorium and Central Library.
Image ID: 12842  
Location: University of California, San Diego, La Jolla, USA
 
The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego. The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193' by 43' foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall Vices and Virtues, part of the Stuart Collection and University of California, San Diego (UCSD).  Artist Bruce Naumann created Vices and Virtues in 1988 along the top of the Charles Lee Powell Structural Systems Laboratory at UCSD.  Vices and virtues named in alternating neon light blink bizarrely around the building, lighting the night sky at UCSD.  Very odd, La Jolla UCSD Library glows at sunset (Geisel Library, UCSD Central Library), University of California, San Diego, La Jolla
The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego. The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193' by 43' foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall.
Image ID: 28824  
Location: Balboa Park, San Diego, California, USA
Pano dimensions: 6045 x 9876
 
Vices and Virtues, part of the Stuart Collection and University of California, San Diego (UCSD). Artist Bruce Naumann created Vices and Virtues in 1988 along the top of the Charles Lee Powell Structural Systems Laboratory at UCSD. Vices and virtues named in alternating neon light blink bizarrely around the building, lighting the night sky at UCSD. Very odd.
Image ID: 14771  
Location: University of California, San Diego, La Jolla, USA
 
UCSD Library glows at sunset (Geisel Library, UCSD Central Library).
Image ID: 14777  
Location: University of California, San Diego, La Jolla, USA
 
The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego. The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193' by 43' foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall
The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego. The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193' by 43' foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall.
Image ID: 28825  
Location: Balboa Park, San Diego, California, USA
Pano dimensions: 6838 x 12347
 
The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego. The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193' by 43' foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall
The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego. The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193' by 43' foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall.
Image ID: 28826  
Location: Balboa Park, San Diego, California, USA
Pano dimensions: 5475 x 11746
 
UCSD Library glows with light in this night time exposure (Geisel Library, UCSD Central Library), University of California, San Diego, La Jolla University of California San Diego, with Geisel Library (UCSD Main library) seen amid a grove of eucalyptus trees, with the Pacific Ocean in the distance, La Jolla Brooklyn Bridge viewed from Brooklyn.  Lower Manhattan visible behind the Bridge, New York City
UCSD Library glows with light in this night time exposure (Geisel Library, UCSD Central Library).
Image ID: 20142  
Location: University of California, San Diego, La Jolla, USA
 
University of California San Diego, with Geisel Library (UCSD Main library) seen amid a grove of eucalyptus trees, with the Pacific Ocean in the distance.
Image ID: 22414  
Location: La Jolla, California, USA
 
Brooklyn Bridge viewed from Brooklyn. Lower Manhattan visible behind the Bridge.
Image ID: 11064  
Location: Brooklyn Bridge, New York City, USA
 
Walter Pyramid, Cal State Long Beach. The home of Long Beach State basketball and volleyball for over 15 years, the Walter Pyramid has become a nationally recognized icon for the university and the city of Long Beach. Designed by Long Beach architect Don Gibbs and built by the Nielson Construction Company of San Diego, The Walter Pyramid cost approximately $22 million Brooklyn Bridge cables and tower, New York City Lower Manhattan skyline viewed from the Brooklyn Bridge, New York City
Walter Pyramid, Cal State Long Beach. The home of Long Beach State basketball and volleyball for over 15 years, the Walter Pyramid has become a nationally recognized icon for the university and the city of Long Beach. Designed by Long Beach architect Don Gibbs and built by the Nielson Construction Company of San Diego, The Walter Pyramid cost approximately $22 million.
Image ID: 26786  
Location: Long Beach, California, USA
Pano dimensions: 9657 x 13092
 
Brooklyn Bridge cables and tower.
Image ID: 11070  
Location: Brooklyn Bridge, New York City, USA
 
Lower Manhattan skyline viewed from the Brooklyn Bridge.
Image ID: 11090  
Location: Manhattan, New York City, USA
 
Lower Manhattan skyline viewed from the Brooklyn Bridge, New York City Lower Manhattan skyline viewed from the Brooklyn Bridge, New York City Lower Manhattan and Brooklyn Bridge, viewed from the East River, New York City
Lower Manhattan skyline viewed from the Brooklyn Bridge.
Image ID: 11091  
Location: Manhattan, New York City, USA
 
Lower Manhattan skyline viewed from the Brooklyn Bridge.
Image ID: 11096  
Location: Manhattan, New York City, USA
 
Lower Manhattan and Brooklyn Bridge, viewed from the East River.
Image ID: 11118  
Location: Manhattan, New York City, USA
 
Lower Manhattan and the Brooklyn Bridge viewed from the East River, New York City The Williamsburg Bridge viewed from the East River.  The Williamsburg Bridge is a suspension bridge in New York City across the East River connecting the Lower East Side of Manhattan at Delancey Street with the Williamsburg neighborhood of Brooklyn on Long Island at Broadway near the Brooklyn-Queens Expressway The United Nations Building rises above the New York skyline as viewed from the East River, Manhattan, New York City
Lower Manhattan and the Brooklyn Bridge viewed from the East River.
Image ID: 11122  
Location: Manhattan, New York City, USA
 
The Williamsburg Bridge viewed from the East River. The Williamsburg Bridge is a suspension bridge in New York City across the East River connecting the Lower East Side of Manhattan at Delancey Street with the Williamsburg neighborhood of Brooklyn on Long Island at Broadway near the Brooklyn-Queens Expressway.
Image ID: 11124  
Location: Manhattan, New York City, USA
 
The United Nations Building rises above the New York skyline as viewed from the East River.
Image ID: 11131  
Location: Manhattan, New York City, USA
 
New York Citys Upper East Side, viewed from the East River, Manhattan Spuyten Duyvil Swing Bridge (foreground) and Henry Hudson Bridge (background).  The Spuyten Duyvil Bridge is a swing bridge that carries Amtrak's Empire Corridor line across the Spuyten Duyvil Creek between Manhattan and the Bronx, in New York City. The bridge is located at the point where Spuyten Duyvil Creek and the Hudson River meet Neon lights fill Times Square at night, New York City
New York Citys Upper East Side, viewed from the East River.
Image ID: 11141  
Location: Manhattan, New York City, USA
 
Spuyten Duyvil Swing Bridge (foreground) and Henry Hudson Bridge (background). The Spuyten Duyvil Bridge is a swing bridge that carries Amtrak's Empire Corridor line across the Spuyten Duyvil Creek between Manhattan and the Bronx, in New York City. The bridge is located at the point where Spuyten Duyvil Creek and the Hudson River meet.
Image ID: 11149  
Location: Manhattan, New York City, USA
 
Neon lights fill Times Square at night.
Image ID: 11199  
Location: Times Square, New York City, USA
 
The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego.  The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193 by 43 foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall.  Balboa Park, San Diego The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego.  The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193 by 43 foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall.  Balboa Park, San Diego UCSD Library glows at sunset (Geisel Library, UCSD Central Library), University of California, San Diego, La Jolla
The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego. The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193 by 43 foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall. Balboa Park, San Diego.
Image ID: 14578  
Location: Balboa Park, San Diego, California, USA
 
The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego. The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193 by 43 foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall. Balboa Park, San Diego.
Image ID: 14582  
Location: Balboa Park, San Diego, California, USA
 
UCSD Library glows at sunset (Geisel Library, UCSD Central Library).
Image ID: 14784  
Location: University of California, San Diego, La Jolla, USA
 
UCSD Library glows with light in this night time exposure (Geisel Library, UCSD Central Library), University of California, San Diego, La Jolla
UCSD Library glows with light in this night time exposure (Geisel Library, UCSD Central Library).
Image ID: 20143  
Location: University of California, San Diego, La Jolla, USA
 


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Location  >  USA  >  California  >  San Diego  >  University of California San Diego (UCSD)
Location  >  USA  >  California  >  San Diego  >  University of California San Diego (UCSD)  >  Stuart Collection  >  Giraffe Traps
Location  >  USA  >  California  >  San Diego  >  University of California San Diego (UCSD)  >  Stuart Collection  >  Vices and Virtues
Location  >  USA  >  California  >  San Diego  >  University of California San Diego (UCSD)  >  UCSD Library (Geisel Library)
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Natural History Photography Blog posts (4) related to Architecture Building
Botanical Building and Lily Pond Reflection, Balboa Park, San Diego
Photo of the Botanical Building, Balboa Park, San Diego
Photo of Manhattan Bridge, New York City
Photo of the Brooklyn Bridge, New York City

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Updated: August 24, 2019