|사진 작가 Amos Chapple은 무인항공기(드론)를 사용하여 타지 마할에서 크렘린까지 세계에서 가장 유명한 명소를 포착합니다. 무인 항공기가 출시되면 Chapple은 자신이 필요로하는 것을 알게되었습니다. 드론 하나를 구입하고 그것을 비행하는 법을 배우고 난 후에, 그는 그러한 사진이 불법이되기 전에 세계 유명한 랜드 마크를 촬영하면서 지구를 여행하기 시작했습니다.|
"세계 어느 곳에서나 이러한 곳을 비행 할 수있는 약 18 개월의 시간이 있었습니다. 사람들은 그걸 보게되어 기뻤고 나는 그 시간을 이용하게되어 기쁘쁩니다"라고 Chapple은 Business Insider에게 말했습니다. 이제는 무인 항공기를 불법으로 인정되는 경우가 많았으므로 그의 무인 항공기 이미지와 같은 사진을 찍으려면 이제 항공 사진으로 찍어야합니다.
Above the Kremlin at the heart of Moscow, Russia.
Taj Mahal as the day's first tourists trickle through the gates.
Paris’ Sacre?-Cœur, glowing in a hazy sunrise.
The Vittoria Light in Italy, overlooking the Gulf of Trieste at sunset.
Hotel Ukraina, lit up at dusk.
The church marks the spot where the reformist
The spiky skyline of Istanbul as a freighter sails for the Sea of Marmara.
Known to the locals as "Hill 3" this knoll jutting above Mumbai's northern slums is
no more valuable than the land below.
Access to running water, which the hill lacks, is far more valuable than any view.
The Lotus Temple, dotted with pigeons at sunrise.
Designed by an Iranian exile, the building serves as the center of the Bahai'i faith in New Delhi, India.
A knot of fishing boats at the entrance to Sassoon Dock in Mumbai, India.
The angel atop the Alexander column in Saint Petersburg,
the column's 600-ton granite trunk was tipped into
place by 2,000 soldiers. It balances without any attachment to its base.
The Mtkvari River winding through Tbilisi, Georgia's elegant capital.
Worker and Kolkhoz Woman striding into the future that was.
Built for the Soviet pavilion at the 1937 World's Fair in Paris,
the steel masterwork now stands in the suburbs of northern Moscow.
The Cathedral of Christ the Saviour at sunrise.
The Katskhi Pillar in Georgia, where a hermit has lived for the past twenty years to be "closer to god."
The Peter and Paul Cathedral in Peterhof, in Saint Petersburg, Russia,
with the palace and gardens in the background.
Beyond, the Finnish Gulf is obscured by fog.
During WWII, Nazi armies occupied Peterhof, destroying it almost completely during their retreat.
The star fort at Bourtange, Netherlands.
Three centuries after the last cannonball was fired in anger at the fort,
it now serves as a museum and the center of a sleepy farming village in eastern Holland.
The low, thick walls were designed to offset the pounding force of cannon fire.
Clouds swirl through the pillars of Sagrat Cor Church, high on a hill above Barcelona, Spain.
Twenty minutes later a thunderstorm hit the city.
A ruined college in Gali, Abkhazia, near the "border" with Georgia,
where ethnic Georgians made up 96% of the region’s pre-war population.
Most fled, or were driven out of their homes after the war.
Today Gali is a twilight zone of empty buildings and overgrown farmland.
The windswept Liberty Statue, overlooking Budapest.
Built in 1947 by the new communist rulers for the “Liberating Soviet Heroes”
the inscription was amended swiftly after the USSR collapsed,
"To the memory of all those who sacrificed their lives
for the independence, freedom, and prosperity of Hungary."
The Palace at Petergof, perched on a bluff overlooking the sea some 19 miles from central Saint Petersburg.
Jama Masjid, the heart of Islam in India.
The red sandstone structure was built under the orders of the same Mughal emperor of Taj Mahal fame.
Visitors walk on fallen leaves in the Summer Garden, central Saint Petersburg’s oldest Park.
Buda castle on August 20. The barge in the center of the Danube is loaded with fireworks,
launched later that night to celebrate Hungary’s national day.
The Hermitage Pavilion near Saint Petersburg, Russia, wreathed in dawn mist.
The little “whipped cream” pavilion was an example of the decadence
which would eventually topple the Tsarist autocracy.
It was famous for parties where tables laden with food would rise
from beneath the floorboards into groups of delighted guests.
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