Robert Harding

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832-395356 - Two domestic sheep (Ovis aries) with black head and horns, coat in Irish national colours, standing together in a meadow, looking at the sea, Acaill, Achill Island, Mayo, Ireland, Europe
1348-4598 - Dublin, Ireland, True Colour Satellite Image. Dublin, Republic of Ireland. True colour satellite image of Dublin, capital city of the Republic of Ireland. Composite of 2 image taken on 1st & 24 May 2001, using LANDSAT 7 data.
1348-4508 - Europe At Night With Country Borders, True Colour Satellite Image. True colour satellite image of Europe at night with country borders. This image in Lambert Conformal Conic projection was compiled from data acquired by LANDSAT 5 & 7 satellites.
1348-4439 - Ireland And Northern Ireland, True Colour Satellite Image With Border. Ireland and Northern Ireland. True-colour satellite image of Ireland and Northern Ireland, with border. North is at top. Dublin, the capital of the Republic of Ireland is half way along Ireland's east coast. Belfast, the capital city of Northern Ireland is at top left. Image taken by the LANDSAT 5 satellite.
1348-4509 - Europe, True Colour Satellite Image. True colour satellite image of Europe. This image in Lambert Conformal Conic projection was compiled from data acquired by LANDSAT 5 & 7 satellites.
1116-50940 - Small mountain surrounded by low clouds by one of the upper lakes in killarney with snow covered rocks in the foreground, Killarney National Park; County Kerry, Ireland
1350-2073 - New Ireland Malagan funerary statue in at the Metropolitan Museum of Art museum, New York, USA. New Ireland is part of the Bismarck Archipelago, situated north of New Guinea, and has an estimated population of 100,000. The Dutch first encountered the island in 1616, and today New Ireland is a province of Papua New Guinea. Nineteen different languages are spoken on the island, and it is divided by a chain of mountains into three distinct regions: northern, central, and southeastern. The art of New Ireland traditionally centered on mortuary ceremonies and feasts to honor the dead. In northern New Ireland, the name given to these elaborate ceremonies is malagan, which is also the term used for the carved and painted sculptures associated with the ceremonies.