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Etrian Odyssey II: Heroes of Lagaard
Journey to a floating castle in this dungeon RPG Sequel. In the Grand Duchy of High Lagaard, it is said that the Duke is descended from inhabitants of a castle in the sky. When an unforeseen crisis befalls the nation, it is decreed that the first explorer to retrieve the Grail of Kings from that mythical floating palace will be rewarded with wealth and fame beyond imagining. Enter the central city of Lagaard and begin your journey to the clouds! Etrian Odyssey II boasts an all-star development team, led by director Shigeo Komori. Composer Yuzo Koshiro returns as well, in addition to character designer Yuji Himukai and monster designer Shin Nagasawa, who both worked on the original Etrian Odyssey.75% (16)
Metro Photo Archive :: View South From The Empire State Building to The Flatiron Building on the South Side of Madison Square
I identified this square a few years ago, but i have forgotten... Ahaa, I found it again. It's Madison Square. in the center of this cropped version of the original is the Flatiron Building. It got its name from the shape of "flat irons" which were heated on stoves and used for ironing clothes by hand before the invention of the electric iron. I never saw a flatiron being used. I used to see this building on Sunday nights sitting or lying on the back seat of my Dad's black Buick sedan. View looking south (downtown) from the Empire State Building at part of the Flatiron District. The Flatiron Building is the triangular building in the center. The trees at the lower left are in Madison Square Park. Madison Square is the intersection in front of the Flatiron, where Fifth Avenue and Broadway cross. (Heading south, Fifth goes to the right, Broadway to the left.) The trees of Union Square Park can be seen in the top left of the image. The Flatiron Building is one of my favorite buildings... I remember looking out our Buick sedan's rear window at this amazing building on Sunday nights while driving from Times Square to the Holland Tunnel. ________________________ The Flatiron District is a neighborhood in the New York City borough of Manhattan, named after the Flatiron Building at 23rd Street, Broadway and Fifth Avenue. Generally the Flatiron District can be said to be bounded by 20th Street, Union Square and Greenwich Village to the south; the Avenue of the Americas (Sixth Avenue) or Seventh Avenue and Chelsea to the west; 25th Street and NoMad to the north; Rose Hill to the northeast, and Lexington Avenue/Irving Place, Gramercy Park to the east. Broadway cuts through the middle of the district, and Madison Avenue begins at 23rd Street and runs north. At the north (uptown) end of the district is Madison Square Park, which was completely renovated in 2001. The Flatiron District encompasses within its boundaries the Ladies' Mile Historic District and the birthplace of Theodore Roosevelt, a National Historic Site. The Flatiron District is part of New York City's Manhattan Community Board 5. History and Name The designation "Flatiron District" for this area is of relatively recent vintage, dating from around 1985, and came about because of its increasingly residential character, and the influx of many restaurants into the area – real estate agents needed an appealing name to call the area in their ads. Before that, the area was primarily commercial, with numerous small clothing and toy manufacturers, and was sometimes called the Toy District. The Toy Center buildings at 23rd Street and Broadway date from this period, and the annual American International Toy Fair took place there beginning in 1903, except for 1945. When much of this business moved outside the U.S., the area began to be referred to as the Photo District because of the large number of photographers' studios and associated businesses located there, the photographers having come because of the relatively cheap rents. As of the 2000s, many publishers have their offices in the district, as well as advertising agencies, and the number of computer- and Web-related start-up companies in the area caused it to be considered part of "Silicon Alley" or "Multimedia Gulch", along with TriBeCa and SoHo, although this usage declined considerably after the dot.com bubble burst. Buildings The Flatiron District is located in the part of Manhattan where the bedrock Manhattan schist is located deeper underground that it is above 29th Street and below Canal Street, and as a result, and under the influence of zoning laws, the tallest buildings in the area top out at around 20 stories, and older buildings of 3-6 floors are numerous, especially on the side streets. Notable buildings in the district include the Flatiron Building, one of the oldest of the original New York skyscrapers, and just to east at 1 Madison Avenue is the Met Life Tower, built in 1909 and the tallest building in the world until 1913, when the Woolworth Building was completed. It is now occupied by Credit Suisse since MetLife moved their headquarters to the Pan Am Building. The 700-foot (210 m) marble clock tower of this building dominates Madison Square and the park there. Nearby, on Madison Avenue between 26th and 27th Streets, on the site of the old Madison Square Garden, is the New York Life Building, built in 1928 and designed by Cass Gilbert, with a square tower topped by a striking gilded pyramid. Also of note is the statuary adorning the Appellate Division of the New York State Supreme Court on Madison Avenue at 25th Street. Completed in 2010, "One Madison Park", an exclusive 50 story luxury residential condominium tower, sits at 22 East 23rd Street, at the foot of Madison Avenue, across from Madison Square Park. It is nearly as tall as the Met Life Tower (617.5 feet (188.2 m), coHDR experiments, Jul 2009 - 01
This is the midtown Manhattan skyline, looking south from the 35th-floor roof of my apartment building on 96th Street, just before the sun dropped below the horizon over on the New Jersey side of the Hudson River... ******************** I tried an HDR (high dynamic range) photo once a year ago, but for some reason never pursued it. But it seems that more of and more of the "interesting" photos that I see on Flickr are HDR shots, so I decided to give it another try. These were all taken from the 35th-floor rooftop of my apartment building at sunset, on the Sunday evening of 4th of July weekend. I still have a lot to learn about this stuff, but even as a first attempt I'm staggered by what the tonal-mapping software programs (Photomatix, in my case) are capable of doing... ************************ Note: This is one of 12 photos that I've culled from several thousand that I took in 2009, for possible presentation at a Jan 2010 class I'm taking at the International Center of Photography (ICP), called "On Seeing What's Right In Front of You." The photos already exist in various other Flickr sets -- often just one or two out of a group of hundreds of related images -- and I've just pulled them together for this occasion. In the spirit of the ICP class title, all of these photos were taken "right in front" of where I live -- i.e., within a hundred feet of my apartment on the Upper West Side of Manhattan. The photos are organized as 6 separate pairs -- each pair illustrating a specific situation, close to home, where I had a particular motivation or strategy for taking photos. This particular photo illustrates the principles that apartment buildings have roofs. You're up high, and you can walk around, and you typically have great views in every direction. For some reason, I lived in apartment buildings all over NYC for 40 years before I figured this out. I'm now researching an additional theory implied by this first principle: even apartment buildings that you don't live in have got roofs ... and there may be various devious (and not-so-devious) ways of gaining access to those roofs, to take really fantastic photos...
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