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Home > All Images > 2009 > February > 6 Feb 2009

Images Dated 6th February 2009

Available as Framed Photos, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Choose from 348 pictures in our Images Dated 6th February 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.


Mount Longonot Featured 6 Feb 2009 Print

Mount Longonot

Mount Longonot, 9, 110 feet high, lies on the floor of the Great Rift Valley, thirty-five miles northwest of Nairobi. It is called after the apt Maasai name for it: Ol doinyo Loonongot, the mountain of many valleys and gullies. Of volcanic origin, the

© Nigel Pavitt

Africa, African, African Landscape, Barren, Crater, Dormant Volcano, Great Rift Valley, Great Rift Valley System, Jwl, Kenya, Kenyan, Landscape, Longonot, Mount Longonot, Mountain, Mountain Range, Naivasha, Remote, Rift Valley, Volcanic, Volcanism, Volcano, Volcanoes, Vulcanism

Ole Senteu Simel Featured 6 Feb 2009 Print

Ole Senteu Simel

Ole Senteu Simel, grandson of the famous Maasai Laibon Mbatian (after which the highest peak of Mount Kenya is named), was the most respected laibon of the Maasai until his death in 1986. This photograph was taken three weeks before he died. Maasai

© Nigel Pavitt

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Detail of carving of Judgement of Paris on one of the Featured 6 Feb 2009 Print

Detail of carving of Judgement of Paris on one of the

Detail of carving of Judgement of Paris on one of the decorative panels in the facade of the Roman theatre at Sabratha, one of the most remarkable in the Roman world. This stone carving shows Hermes and Paris on the right. The facade of the theatre consists of three tiers, with 108 fluted Corinthian columns that rise over 20 m above the stage. The stage is 43m long, 9m wide and overlooks the orchestra area. Three large concave niches show the personification of Rome and Sabratha (central panel), the Nine Muses (Left panel), and the Three Graces and Judgement of Paris (right panel). The theatre seated 5000 and today can seat 1500. Rebuilt by Italian archaeologists Giacomo Caputo and Giacomo Guidi in the 1920s, the original theatre was begun in AD190 under the reign of Commodus. It was still used in the 4th century AD but was destroyed by an earthquake in AD365

© Susanna Wyatt/John Warburton-Lee Photography Ltd