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Home > All Images > 2009 > December > 26 Dec 2009

Images Dated 26th December 2009

Choose from 50 pictures in our Images Dated 26th December 2009 collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Photos, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Huangshan Featured 26 Dec 2009 Print

Huangshan

Huangshan, The area is well known for its scenery, sunsets, peculiarly shaped granite peaks, Huangshan Pine trees, and views of the clouds from above. Huangshan is a frequent subject of traditional Chinese paintings and literature, as well as modern photography. It is a UNESCO World Heritage Site, and one of China's major tourist destinations

© Albert2009

View of Mersey River and the Valley Through the Alum Cliffs Gorge, Mole Creek, Great Western Tiers, Tasmania, Australia Featured 26 Dec 2009 Print

View of Mersey River and the Valley Through the Alum Cliffs Gorge, Mole Creek, Great Western Tiers, Tasmania, Australia

Tulampanga, or Alum Cliffs, was a place of particular social and spiritual significance to Aborigines because of the ochre to be found in that area of the Gog Range. Many tribes travelled to Tulampanga to obtain this highly prized material and for them this was a sacred celebration place. The connection of Aboriginal people with the Mole Creek area is thought to date back more than 10, 000 years, and the Pallittorre band of the North tribe was based around Mole Creek/Meander. To these early inhabitants, the Great Western Tiers were known as Kooparoona Niara, or Mountains of the Spirits, culturally significant as the meeting place of three Aboriginal nations

© :: Artie | Photography ::

DH-4605 Singing Honeyeater Featured 26 Dec 2009 Print

DH-4605 Singing Honeyeater

DH-4605
Singing Honeyeater
At Mt Liebig Aboriginal Community, Northern Territory, Australia.
Lichenostomus virescens
The tree it is on is Erythrina vespertilio variously called Bat's Wing Coral Tee, Grey Corkwood and Stuart Bean Tree. Aborigines use the seed pods to make into necklaces. The soft wood was used for coolamons or shallow dishes used by the women when gathering bush tucker.
Don Hadden
Please note that prints are for personal display purposes only and may not be reproduced in any way

© Don Hadden / ardea.com