0 Likes

Palace of the Governors, Santa Fe, New Mexico USA 3
New Mexico
The Palace of the Governors built in 1610 served as the seat of government for the state of New Mexico for centuries, and is the oldest continuously occupied public building in the United States. It was declared a National Historic Landmark in 1960. Lew Wallace wrote the final parts of his book Ben-Hur: A Tale of the Christ in this building while serving as territorial governor in the late 1870s. The United States Postal Service issued a turquoise 1 1/4-cent stamp on June 17, 1960 featuring an image of the Palace.
Copyright: James Womack
Type: Spherical
Resolution: 5000x2500
Загружена: 22/02/2013
Обновлено: 21/07/2014
Просмотров:

...


Tags: santa fe; palace of the governors; nm; new mexico; palace; governors
comments powered by Disqus

James Womack
Palace of the Governors, Santa Fe, New Mexico USA
James Womack
Palace of the Governors, Santa Fe, New Mexico USA
James Womack
Palace of the Governors, Santa Fe, New Mexico USA 4
James Womack
Palace of the Governors, Santa Fe, New Mexico USA 6
Eblem
Santa Fe Plaza and Palace of the Governors
James Womack
Legends Fine Arts, 125 Lincoln Avenue, Santa Fe, New Mexico USA
James Womack
New Mexico Museum of Art
James Womack
New Mexico Museum of Art, Santa Fe, new Mexico USA 2
James Womack
New Mexico Museum of Art, Santa Fe, new Mexico USA 5
James Womack
Roadrunner Commuter Train at Station 599, Santa Fe, New Mexico 1
James Womack
Roadrunner Commuter Train at Station 599, Santa Fe, New Mexico 2
James Womack
Roadrunner Commuter Train at Station 599, Santa Fe, New Mexico 3
Willy Kaemena
Las Vegas - 2014
Willy Kaemena
Rocky Mountaineer - Gold Leaf Service
Marcio Cabral
Paepalanthus Galactic
Ruediger Kottmann
Genoa - Piazza de Ferrari
Mohamed Attef
Inside White Whale Rock - White Desert
Mark Peterson
View from the Eiffel tower
Vincent Royer
Marly building, Provincial Ministry of Revenue - Quebec
John Wood
Goodyear ZNPK-28 Blimp Cockpit
Andy Bryant
Lac Lerie Plateau Emparis France
Mohamed Attef
Cosmic Panorama of Aqaba Gulf Nuweiba
Belmando Poll
Kaledos Alytus Skulptura
Mohamed Attef
Mortuary Temple of Hatshepsut
James Womack
Perry Arts Center, Macon, Georgia, Smithsonian Exhibit 1
James Womack
Callaway Gardens, Pine Mountain, Georgia 23
James Womack
The Episcopal Church of St. Peter and St. Paul, Marietta, Georgia 8
James Womack
Journey's End, Santa Fe, New Mexico 6
James Womack
Atlantic Station, Atlanta, Georgia USA
James Womack
The Cathedral of St. Philip, Atlanta, Georgia USA 24
James Womack
Concourse 18 360
James Womack
The Big House, Allman Brothers Band Museum, Macon, Georgia 2-3
James Womack
The Church of the Apostles, Atlanta, Georgia 5
James Womack
Waterfall at Life University
James Womack
The Atlanta Botanical Gardens 28
James Womack
The Douglass Theatre, Macon, Georgia 5
More About New Mexico

New Mexico is a state located in the southwestern region of the United States. Inhabited by Native American populations for many centuries, it has also been part of the Imperial Spanish viceroyalty of New Spain, part of Mexico, and a U.S. territory. Among U.S. states, New Mexico has the highest percentage of Hispanics at 45% (2008 estimate), being descendants of Spanish colonists and recent immigrants from Latin America. It also has the third-highest percentage of Native Americans after Alaska and Oklahoma, and the fifth-highest total number of Native Americans after California, Oklahoma, Arizona, and Texas. The tribes represented in the state consist of mostly Navajo and Pueblo peoples. As a result, the demographics and culture of the state are unique for their strong Spanish, Mexican, and Native American cultural influences. At a population density of 16 per square mile, New Mexico is the sixth most sparsely inhabited U.S. state.[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/New_mexico]