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The screened entrance court faces the Place du Palais-Royal, opposite the Louvre. Demolished in the s, its flanking rows of columns still stand between the Cour d'Honneur and the popular Palais-Royal Gardens. Originally called the Palais-Cardinal, the palace was the personal residence of Cardinal Richelieu.
Dave Tyler, from near High Wycombe, Buckinghamshire, has spent the last 40 years scouring through space using an array of powerful telescopes. The year-old's latest batch of images capture flares and spots on the sun as it goes through its 'solar maximum' - a period when it is most active during its year cycle. Mr Tyler said: "The sun is a star and it's 10 times as close to us as the planet Saturn - a thought I always find sobering.
By Shivali Best For Mailonline. Through the smoggy skies of London, it can be difficult enough to spot the moon, let alone a comet or meteor shower. Roger Hutchinson, an amateur photographer from Wimbledon, has built a small observatory in his garden, from which he has managed to capture beautiful images. One photographer is waging war against the light polluted skies of southwest London, taking stunning photos from his back garden.
Marrakech is a fascinating city that is high on the list of places to visit by the discerning traveller. It comprises the medinathe old Arab quarter, and also the new town of Gueliz, which boasts modern restaurants and bars, fast-food chains and big brand stores. Gueliz also plays host to many arts events, an international Film Festival and several high-profile international conferences.
Using just a mid-range digital camera and a 20 year old telescope astronomy enthusiast Rob Bullen, 40, was amazed to get the shot. He said: "I have never been able to capture a space shuttle in this flying configuration. It is the Holy grail of International Space Station imaging.
The Sheldon has its own way of celebrating St. Louis in Photographs" stemmed from a city-wide photo contest the Sheldon launched with the Beacon now part of St. Louis Public Radio that received over entries.
The book is quasi-travelogue, encyclopedia, history, practicum and diary. Unlike fiction, new books related to science and the environment almost require an element of timeliness: in the introduction, the author clarifies why we should read this book now. Maybe some sort of discovery has happened, or a global policy threatens the status quo.