Reflection

Phototag with 18 photos

Senigallia harbor entrance
Senigallia harbor entrance. Long exposure.
Senigallia harbor entrance
Senigallia harbor entrance
Senigallia harbor entrance. Long exposure.
Senigallia harbor entrance
Dusk at the red lighthouse
Dusk at the red lighthouse.
Dusk at the red lighthouse
Dusk at the green and red lighthouses
Dusk at the green and red lighthouses.
Dusk at the green and red lighthouses
Reflection at the harbor
Reflection at the harbor.
Reflection at the harbor
Red lighthouse reflections
Red lighthouse reflections.
Red lighthouse reflections
Swimming seagull
Swimming seagull.
Swimming seagull
Chimney reflections
Chimney reflections.
Chimney reflections
Harbor reflections
Harbor reflections.
Harbor reflections
Harbor reflections
Harbor reflections.
Harbor reflections
Harbor reflections
Harbor reflections.
Harbor reflections
High-rise reflection
High-rise reflection.
High-rise reflection
Moon reflection on sea
Moon reflection on sea.
Moon reflection on sea
Chimney reflected at the harbor
Chimney reflected at the harbor.
Chimney reflected at the harbor
Chimney reflected at the harbor
Chimney reflected at the harbor.
Chimney reflected at the harbor
Sightseeing in Venice
Sightseeing in Venice. Venice, capital of northern Italy's Veneto region, is built on more than 100 small islands in a marshy lagoon in the Adriatic Sea. Its stone palaces seemingly rise out of the water. There are no cars or roadways, just canals and boats. The Grand Canal snakes through the city, which is filled with innumerable narrow, mazelike alleys and small squares.
Sightseeing in Venice
Boat reflected on still water at night
Boat reflected on still water at night.
Boat reflected on still water at night
Portici Ercolani reflected in Misa river at night
Portici Ercolani reflected in Misa river at night. Portici Ercolani (Ercolani's Arcades) are sequence of 126 arches of Istria stone along the right bank of Misa river in Senigallia, Ancona, Italy. They owe their name to Monsignor Giuseppe Ercolani (1677-1759) who designed them in the mid-eighteenth century to house the many merchants who arrived in town in July, for the famous trade fair named after St. Mary Magdalene.
Portici Ercolani reflected in Misa river at night