Camera Shop Edinburgh : Uk Digital Camera Shop.

Camera Shop Edinburgh

camera shop edinburgh
  • Edinburgh (, or ; Scots: Edinburgh ; Scottish Gaelic: Dun Eideann) is the capital city of Scotland, the second largest city in Scotland after Glasgow and the seventh-most populous in the United Kingdom. The City of Edinburgh Council is one of Scotland's 32 local government council areas.
  • the capital of Scotland; located in the Lothian Region on the south side of the Firth of Forth
  • The capital of Scotland, on the southern shore of the Firth of Forth; pop. 421,200. The city grew up around an 11th-century castle built by Malcolm III on a rocky ridge that dominates the landscape
  • Edinburgh Prison is located in the West Side of Edinburgh on the main A71, in an area known as Stenhouse, and although never been named such is frequently known colloquially as Saughton.
  • television camera: television equipment consisting of a lens system that focuses an image on a photosensitive mosaic that is scanned by an electron beam
  • A camera is a device that records/stores images. These images may be still photographs or moving images such as videos or movies. The term camera comes from the camera obscura (Latin for "dark chamber"), an early mechanism for projecting images. The modern camera evolved from the camera obscura.
  • A chamber or round building
  • equipment for taking photographs (usually consisting of a lightproof box with a lens at one end and light-sensitive film at the other)
  • do one's shopping; "She goes shopping every Friday"
  • patronize: do one's shopping at; do business with; be a customer or client of
  • A building or part of a building where goods or services are sold; a store
  • An act of going shopping
  • a mercantile establishment for the retail sale of goods or services; "he bought it at a shop on Cape Cod"
  • A place where things are manufactured or repaired; a workshop

July 23 2008 Edinburgh Greyfriar's Bobby
July 23 2008 Edinburgh Greyfriar's Bobby
Greyfriar’s Bobby - The city of Edinburgh, Scotland, has many things to recommend it, but the most endearing quality is its love for Greyfriars Bobby, the wee Skye Terrier. The tiny canine is still loved today, many years after his death, for his qualities of complete loyalty and dedication to his best friend and master. Bobby was no ordinary little pooch. He was so devoted to his owner that he remained faithful to him even in death. For 14 years, each day without fail, Bobby kept watch over his master's grave. Some say the terrier even fell into his final sleep on his master's grave, on a frosty January day in 1872. Practically every visitor stops to pay homage to the little dog so revered by the city of Edinburgh. Cameras snap shots of his tombstone and statue. Little Bobby may not be as ancient as Edinburgh Castle, or as imposing as the Palace of Holyroodhouse, but he has become just as prominent. His history and that of the city of Edinburgh are forever joined. Policeman, John Gray, acquired his world-famous Skye terrier sometime about 1856 or so, as a watch-dog. Man and dog became inseparable, until two years later, when Gray died of tuberculosis. It was then, Bobby began his lengthy, grave-side vigil. Edinburgh Castle, commanding an extraordinary view of the city was one of little Bobby's favorite places. Modern day visitors find the castle well worth a closer look. It is immediately apparent why the castle was of strategic importance during Scotland's wars of independence. There has been a fortress on this site since at least AD 600. The Scots are extremely proud of their heritage, turbulent though it was. For every Scotsmen, the castle represents a very public reminder of their deep roots. Though the castle is a historic monument, it is also a working military establishment, as the headquarters of the Scottish Division. Armed soldiers man the main gate, but their most frequent duty seems to be posing for the camera. A memorable site within the castle grounds is the dogs' cemetery, a small grassy area set aside for the burial of soldiers' pets. The diminutive tombstones are obviously tended with great devotion. A tradition closely bound to Greyfriars Bobby and Edinburgh castle is the firing of the one o'clock gun. The legend tells of a sea captain who visited Edinburgh back in the 1860's. When he returned home, he reported that he had just seen a wonderful city, full of splendid buildings and monuments, where wise men and lovely ladies lived and where science was studied. There was only one problem; no one knew the correct time of day. There were plenty of clocks, but no two agreed. In 1861, the situation was put right, when city officials decided to fire a cannon every day from the castle grounds, at exactly one o'clock. Thus, all the citizens could set their clocks accordingly. The gun stills sounds today, as the castle tour guides are proud to point out. About the time this tradition began, Greyfriars Bobby had been befriended by a soldier in the castle garrison, by the name of Scott. Sergeant Scott introduced Bobby to his companions and everyone welcomed their new furry comrade. One of the Sergeant Scott's responsibilities was to assist in setting off the cannon and Bobby always followed him to the ramparts to witness the action. A sketch of this daily event was drawn at the time by an artist and printed in a popular magazine called Good Words which was read all over the English-speaking world. In the sketch, Bobby can be seen, apparently unafraid and eagerly waiting for the big boom. In fact, Bobby was use to loud noises and considered quite brave for his small size. When the pipes and drums played on the parade grounds, Bobby pranced along. Immediately after the one o'clock gun, Bobby would come trotting out and head for a restaurant called the Eating House, where the proprietor regularly gave Bobby his lunch. It soon became a daily attraction to watch Bobby go for his dinner and a crowd frequently collected at the gates of the kirkyard to wait for him. But Bobby did not linger long over his food. As soon as he was finished, he raced off to the cemetery to sit patiently by John Grey's grave. Because Greyfriar's Bobby is a cherished part of the Edinburgh story, his collar and dinner dish are preserved in the Huntly House, the museum dedicated to city history. The Huntly House is a restored 16th century townhouse, and one of the oldest and most interesting buildings in the area known as the Royal Mile. After extensive renovation, the museum was opened in 1932. The Huntly House contains a piece of the original market cross, as well as examples of local craftsmanship in silver, pottery and glass. The lower level has a unique selection of outdoor signs which were commonly used in years past as visual advertisements for services and products. The dog collar belonging to Bobby in the Huntly House is more than just your typical collar. After the death of John
Coffee Bar, Edinburgh
Coffee Bar, Edinburgh
Olympus OM10, Rollei Retro 100, Rodinal 1+ 100_60 mins pro103 Henri Cartier-Bresson emulation 1. Inspired by? 1946/47 American street shots of shop fronts/street vendors etc.. 2. HC-B was one of the first photographers whose work caught my eye. I like the way he captures a 'moment in time' that can turn a normal shot into something 'special' 3. I've always enjoyed 'street' photography. I was fortunate to have a trip to Edinburgh booked last week. The weather was good and I had the opportunity to just wander the streets and shoot images that you don't get in Stornoway. 4. I think it reflects HC-B's work in that it captures a brief conversation. The guys jacket and flat cap I feel add interest to the shot. I also used a 35mm Olympus with a 50mm lens that was a recent birthday present. 5. What did I learn? Keep your camera ready, be confident, and don't hesitate or you miss the chance of the shot.

camera shop edinburgh
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