Robert Harding

Exclusive only  
Color search  
Orientation
Release
License
People
Age Group
Ethnicity
Image size
more filters

Recent searches

Loading...
1116-46199 - This Young Teenage Girl Hangs Out Alone In A Park, Sitting On A Rock In A Thoughtful Disengaged Position Thinking To Herself, New Westminster, British Columbia, Canada
869-4163 - striped remora or live sharksucker remora cleaning scraps from inside the mouth of a lemon shark Negaprion brevirostris resting on the bottom is a strong current Thought to be a parasite this is one of the first images showing a benefit for the shark in this relationship West End Grand Bahamas Atlantic Ocean
832-121547 - Replica of a portrait of a young man, thought to be Nero, midst of 1st century, original in the Museo Nazionale Romano, Museo della Civilta Romana, Rome, Latium, Italy, Europe
1116-27197 - People making a carpet made of sand & sawdust along the Good Friday processional route. Carpet-making is thought of as a sacrificial act, as the elaborate detail and time that go into the carpet making is a way for people to give something of themselves in memory of the crucifixion of Jesus. These carpets last on average 2 hours before they are destroyed by the many feet that march over them during a procession in Antigua Guatemala., Sacatepuquez, Guatemala
1116-27195 - Carpet made of pine needles & flowers along the Good Friday processional route. Carpet-making is thought of as a sacrificial act, as the elaborate detail and time that go into the carpet making is a way for people to give something of themselves in memory of the crucifixion of Jesus. These carpets last on average 2 hours before they are destroyed by the many feet that march over them during a procession in Antigua Guatemala., Sacatepuquez, Guatemala
1116-27185 - Carpet made of pine needles, flowers, sand & sawdust along the Good Friday processional route. Carpet-making is thought of as a sacrificial act, as the elaborate detail and time that go into the carpet making is a way for people to give something of themselves in memory of the crucifixion of Jesus. These carpets last on average 2 hours before they are destroyed by the many feet that march over them during a procession in Antigua Guatemala., Sacatepuquez, Guatemala
1116-27191 - Carpet made of sand & sawdust along the Good Friday processional route. Carpet-making is thought of as a sacrificial act, as the elaborate detail and time that go into the carpet making is a way for people to give something of themselves in memory of the crucifixion of Jesus. These carpets last on average 2 hours before they are destroyed by the many feet that march over them during a procession in Antigua Guatemala., Sacatepuquez, Guatemala
931-590 - Shark thought to be a tope with a zebra fish in attendance passes a large ball of blue jack mackerel (Trachurus picturatus) mid ocean, Azores, Portugal, Atlantic, Europe
1116-27285 - People working on a carpet made of sand & sawdust along the Good Friday processional route. Carpet-making is thought of as a sacrificial act, as the elaborate detail and time that go into the carpet making is a way for people to give something of themselves in memory of the crucifixion of Jesus. These carpets last on average 2 hours before they are destroyed by the many feet that march over them during a procession in Antigua Guatemala., Sacatepuquez, Guatemala
1116-27198 - Carpet with Christian imagery made of sand & sawdust along the Good Friday processional route. Carpet-making is thought of as a sacrificial act, as the elaborate detail and time that go into the carpet making is a way for people to give something of themselves in memory of the crucifixion of Jesus. These carpets last on average 2 hours before they are destroyed by the many feet that march over them during a procession in Antigua Guatemala., Sacatepuquez, Guatemala
1116-27200 - Carpet made of sand & sawdust along the Good Friday processional route. Carpet-making is thought of as a sacrificial act, as the elaborate detail and time that go into the carpet making is a way for people to give something of themselves in memory of the crucifixion of Jesus. These carpets last on average 2 hours before they are destroyed by the many feet that march over them during a procession in Antigua Guatemala., Sacatepuquez, Guatemala
1116-27193 - Carpet made of pine needles & flowers along the Good Friday processional route. Carpet-making is thought of as a sacrificial act, as the elaborate detail and time that go into the carpet making is a way for people to give something of themselves in memory of the crucifixion of Jesus. These carpets last on average 2 hours before they are destroyed by the many feet that march over them during a procession in Antigua Guatemala., Sacatepuquez, Guatemala
1116-27188 - Carpet made of pine needles, flowers, sand & sawdust along the Good Friday processional route. Carpet-making is thought of as a sacrificial act, as the elaborate detail and time that go into the carpet making is a way for people to give something of themselves in memory of the crucifixion of Jesus. These carpets last on average 2 hours before they are destroyed by the many feet that march over them during a procession in Antigua Guatemala., Sacatepuquez, Guatemala
1116-27187 - People making a carpet of sand & sawdust with the image of Jesus along the Good Friday processional route. Carpet-making is thought of as a sacrificial act, as the elaborate detail and time that go into the carpet making is a way for people to give something of themselves in memory of the crucifixion of Jesus. These carpets last on average 2 hours before they are destroyed by the many feet that march over them during a procession in Antigua Guatemala., Sacatepuquez, Guatemala
1116-27284 - People working on a carpet made of sand & sawdust along the Good Friday processional route. Carpet-making is thought of as a sacrificial act, as the elaborate detail and time that go into the carpet making is a way for people to give something of themselves in memory of the crucifixion of Jesus. These carpets last on average 2 hours before they are destroyed by the many feet that march over them during a procession in Antigua Guatemala., Sacatepuquez, Guatemala
1116-27186 - Carpet made of pine needles, flowers, sand & sawdust along the Good Friday processional route. Carpet-making is thought of as a sacrificial act, as the elaborate detail and time that go into the carpet making is a way for people to give something of themselves in memory of the crucifixion of Jesus. These carpets last on average 2 hours before they are destroyed by the many feet that march over them during a procession in Antigua Guatemala., Sacatepuquez, Guatemala
1116-27190 - Girl by a carpet made of sand & sawdust along the Good Friday processional route. Carpet-making is thought of as a sacrificial act, as the elaborate detail and time that go into the carpet making is a way for people to give something of themselves in memory of the crucifixion of Jesus. These carpets last on average 2 hours before they are destroyed by the many feet that march over them during a procession in Antigua Guatemala., Sacatepuquez, Guatemala
1116-27196 - People making a carpet made of sand & sawdust along the Good Friday processional route. Carpet-making is thought of as a sacrificial act, as the elaborate detail and time that go into the carpet making is a way for people to give something of themselves in memory of the crucifixion of Jesus. These carpets last on average 2 hours before they are destroyed by the many feet that march over them during a procession in Antigua Guatemala., Sacatepuquez, Guatemala
1116-27199 - People making a carpet made of flower & pine needles along the Good Friday processional route. Carpet-making is thought of as a sacrificial act, as the elaborate detail and time that go into the carpet making is a way for people to give something of themselves in memory of the crucifixion of Jesus. These carpets last on average 2 hours before they are destroyed by the many feet that march over them during a procession in Antigua Guatemala., Sacatepuquez, Guatemala
1116-27189 - Girl by a carpet made of sand & sawdust along the Good Friday processional route. Carpet-making is thought of as a sacrificial act, as the elaborate detail and time that go into the carpet making is a way for people to give something of themselves in memory of the crucifixion of Jesus. These carpets last on average 2 hours before they are destroyed by the many feet that march over them during a procession in Antigua Guatemala., Sacatepuquez, Guatemala
1116-27201 - People making a carpet made of flower & pine needles along the Good Friday processional route. Carpet-making is thought of as a sacrificial act, as the elaborate detail and time that go into the carpet making is a way for people to give something of themselves in memory of the crucifixion of Jesus. These carpets last on average 2 hours before they are destroyed by the many feet that march over them during a procession in Antigua Guatemala., Sacatepuquez, Guatemala
857-70183 - The Florida Ivory millipede (Spirobolida: Spirobolidae) a class of arthropod is thought to be among the first animals to have colonized land during the Silurian geologic period. The millipede's most obvious feature is its large number of legs. contrary to the Latin derivative of their name (thousand foot) the common species have between 80 and 400 legs.
857-72038 - Naga is the Sanskrit and Pali word for a deity or class of entity or being, taking the form of a very large snake, found in Hinduism and Buddhism. In India, nagas are considered nature spirits and the protectors of springs, wells and rivers. They bring rain, and thus fertility, but are also thought to bring disasters such as floods and drought. According to traditions nagas are only malevolent to humans when they have been mistreated. They are susceptible to mankind's disrespectful actions in relation to the environment. They are also associated with waters &33; rivers, lakes, seas, and wells &33; and are generally regarded as guardians of treasure.They are objects of great reverence in some parts of southern India where it is believe that they bring fertility and prosperity to their venerators. Expensive and grand rituals are conducted in their honour.
857-65798 - A lone, young man walks along a long, empty, prairie, dirt road found along the foothills that border the Rocky mountains in southern Alberta during October of 2005. Much of this area of low population density, large ranches and farms nestled at the base of the southern Rocky mountains is changing hands to concentrations of people in tight and clustered housing with paved roads.
857-33945 - Men, soldiers and schoolboys carry banners and photos to the shrine in the Panjshir Valley of the famous Tajik commander, Ahmad Shah Masood, during a memorial on the one year anniversary of his assasination, September 9, 2002. Masood was a revered mujahedin leader who also was one of the leaders of the Northern Alliance which opposed the Taliban and helped the US Military in their defeat. Masood was assasinated by what are thought to be Al Queda operatives on Sept. 9, 2001. A shrine has been erected in the Panjshir Valley from where he led much of his resistance to both the Soviet and Taliban forces, to honor this latest of Afghan war heros.
857-33973 - Men and boys on bikes ride past a towering, ancient minaret, outside of Ghazni, Afghanistan, October 1, 2002. Made of brick decorated with Kufic and Naksh Script and floral motifs, the minaret dates back to the early 12th century and was built by Sultan Masud III of the Ghaznavid Dynasty, who ruled over an empire encompassing much of Afghanistan, Northern India, Persia and Central Asia. The minaret was once three times as tall as its current 70 feet, and is thought to have been part of a large mosque complex. Now an important truck stop on the road to Kandahar, Ghazni, located on the Lora River at the elevation of 2,225 meters, is the capital of Ghazni province and is a market for sheep, wool, camel hair cloth, corn, and fruit-it also continues to be a haven for Taliban insurgents.
857-34013 - Armed guards keep an eye on the crowds during a ceremony below the shrine of Ahmad Shah Masood in the Panjshir Valley, September 9, 2002. Masood was a revered mujahedin leader who fought the Soviets in the Afghan-Soviet war, and who also was one of the main leaders of the Northern Alliance which opposed the Taliban and helped the US Military in their defeat. Masood was assasinated by what are thought to be Al Queda operatives on Sept. 9, 2001. A shrine has been erected in the Panjshir Valley, near the village of Bazarak, from where he led much of his resistance to both the Soviet and Taliban forces, to honor this latest of Afghan war heros.
857-33947 - Schoolboys chant and carry banners to the shrine in the Panjshir Valley of the famous Tajik commander, Ahmad Shah Masood, on the one year anniversary of his assasination, September 9 2002. Masood was a revered mujahedin leader who also was one of the leaders of the Northern Alliance which opposed the Taliban and helped the US Military in their defeat. Masood was assasinated by what are thought to be Al Queda operatives on Sept. 9, 2001. A shrine has been erected in the Panjshir Valley from where he led much of his resistance to both the Soviet and Taliban forces, to honor this latest of Afghan war heros.
857-33936 - A man feeds white doves at dawn in front of the Blue Mosque, Mazar-i-Sharif, Balkh Province. Hundreds of doves, who are fed by worshippers and tended by special workers, live around the mosque, and it is thought that the place is so holy that a grey or brown dove will turn white if it lands on the Mosque. The mosque is also known as the Shrine of Hazrat Ali (Hazrat Ali was the son-in-law of the prophet Mohammed), who is believed to be buried here. The shrine, of particular importance for Afghanistan's Shi'ite Muslims, was first built in the 12th century, destroyed by Genghis Khan, and rebuilt in 1481. The current mosque, considered by some to be one of the most beautiful in Central Asia, is a modern restoration.
857-33952 - Crowds of boys and men, holding posters of Ahmad Shah Masood and Afghan president Hamid Karzai, line the roofs of buildings during a ceremony in the Panjshir Valley on the one year anniversary of Masoods assasination, September 9, 2002. Thousands of people from all over Afghanistan and the world, including many important dignitaries, arrived in the Panjshir Valley for ceremonies honoring Masood, a revered mujahedin leader who also was one of the leaders of the Northern Alliance which opposed the Taliban and helped the US Military in their defeat. Masood was assasinated by what are thought to be Al Queda operatives on Sept. 9, 2001. The shrine to honor this latest of Afghan war heros was built in the Panjshir Valley as that is from where Masood led much popular resistance against both the Soviets and the Taliban forces.
857-33946 - Hundreds of men and boys pray during ceremonies at the shrine of Ahmad Shah Masood in the Panjshir Valley, on the one year anniversary of his assasination, September 9, 2002.. Masood was a revered mujahedin leader who also was one of the leaders of the Northern Alliance which opposed the Taliban and helped the US Military in their defeat. Masood was assasinated by what are thought to be Al Queda operatives on Sept. 9, 2001. A shrine has been erected in the Panjshir Valley from where he led much of his resistance to both the Soviet and Taliban forces, to honor this latest of Afghan war heros.
857-33971 - Afghan men pause on the road with an ancient brick minaret and many shrines in the background, outside of Ghazni, Afghanistan, October 1, 2002. Made of brick decorated with Kufic and Naksh Script and floral motifs, the minaret dates back to the early 12th century and was built by Sultan Masud III of the Ghaznavid Dynasty, who ruled over an empire encompassing much of Afghanistan, Northern India, Persia and Central Asia. The minaret was once three times as tall as its current 70 feet, and is thought to have been part of a large mosque complex. Now an important truck stop on the road to Kandahar, Ghazni, located on the Lora River at the elevation of 2,225 meters, is the capital of Ghazni province with a population of 35,900, and is a market for sheep, wool, camel hair cloth, corn, and fruit, and continues to be a haven for Taliban insurgents.
857-34011 - Elaborate flower wreaths are brought by Afghan soldiers as tokens of respect to the shrine of Ahmad Shah Masood, on the one year anniversary of Masoods assasination, at a ceremony in the Panjshir Valley, Afghanistan, September 9, 2002. Masood was a revered mujahedin leader who fought the Soviets in the Afghan-Soviet war, and who also was one of the main leaders of the Northern Alliance which opposed the Taliban and helped the US Military in their defeat. Masood was assasinated by what are thought to be Al Queda operatives on Sept. 9, 2001. A shrine has been erected in the Panjshir Valley, near the village of Bazarak, from where he led much of his resistance to both the Soviet and Taliban forces, to honor this latest of Afghan war heros.
857-33969 - Men on bikes ride past an ancient brick minaret toward the old walls and citadel of the town of Ghazni, Afghanistan, October 1, 2002. Made of brick decorated with Kufic and Naksh Script and floral motifs, the minaret dates back to the early 12th century and was built by Sultan Masud III of the Ghaznavid Dynasty, who ruled over an empire encompassing much of Afghanistan, Northern India, Persia and Central Asia. The minaret was once three times as tall as its current 70 feet, and is thought to have been part of a large mosque complex. Now an important truck stop on the road to Kandahar, Ghazni, located on the Lora River at the elevation of 2,225 meters, is the capital of Ghazni province with a population of 35,900, and is a market for sheep, wool, camel hair cloth, corn, and fruit.
1196-111 - The idea of the interconnectedness of all things is central to the tribal way of looking at the world. practical knowledge of the environment, of crops and medicines, of hunting and fishing, is a byproduct of it. the makuna believe that human beings, animals, and all of nature are parts of the same one. animals and fish live in their own communities, which are just like human communities, with their chiefs, their shamans, their dance houses, their songs, and their material possessions. when human peoples dance in this world, the shaman invites the animal people to dance in theirs. if humans do not dance and shamans do not offer spirit food to the animal people, the animals will die out and there will be no more game left in the world. for the makuna the radical disjunction so characteristic of western thought between nature and culture, men and animals, dissolves. eastern colombia amazon, vaupes region, population: 600
1196-2 - The 11th century monastery complex at Alchi. Within the simple exterior are exceptional murals thought to have been painted by artists from the Kashmir Valley. The murals are considered as some of the world's finest examples of Indo-Tibetan art. Ladakh, India
988-169 - Harbour porpoise (Phocoena phocoena) caught in herring weir (fish trap). Porpoises trapped in herring weirs often die as a result of efforts to remove them (by 'seining' the weir as shown here) but latterly cooperation between fishermen and researchers has improved the situation. Five porpoises were trapped in this weir and none were thought to have survived this operation. Grand Manan, Bay of Fundy, Canada
1036-84 - Killer whale (Orcinus orca): this is a male but the dorsal fin has flopped over. This is probably genetic and not thought to be a big problem. Olafsvik, Iceland.
1036-85 - Killer whale (Orcinus orca): this is a male but the dorsal fin has flopped over. This is probably genetic and not thought to be a big problem. Olafsvik, Iceland.
931-124 - Blue whale (Balaenoptera musculus). The huge tail stock of a blue whale showing lots of round scars thought to be from cookie cutter sharks. The tiny dorsal fin is clealry visible to the left. Gulf of California.
921-791 - Whalebone Alley grand vista, female tourist standing on cliff face, Itygran Island (Bering Sea) Russia, Asia. MORE INFO: Whale Bone Alley was discovered by Soviet archaeologists in 1976, but has remained untouched since and little is known of this place. There is a long double line of bowhead whale bones -- jaws and ribs -- running parallel along the shore for hundreds of yards. Many of the bones, especially the enormous jaw bones, are still standing, propped up by lichen-covered rocks. The location is thought to have been used in about 1300 as a ceremonial site, for a men's secret society or feasting site.
921-701 - Whalebone Alley, Bowhead whale bone, Itygran Island (Bering Sea) Russia, Asia. MORE INFO: Whale Bone Alley was discovered by Soviet archaeologists in 1976, but has remained untouched since and little is known of this place. There is a long double line of bowhead whale bones -- jaws and ribs -- running parallel along the shore for hundreds of yards. Many of the bones, especially the enormous jaw bones, are still standing, propped up by lichen-covered rocks. The location is thought to have been used in about 1300 as a ceremonial site, for a men's secret society or feasting site.
921-703 - Whalebone Alley, Bowhead whale bones, Itygran Island (Bering Sea) Russia, Asia. MORE INFO: Whale Bone Alley was discovered by Soviet archaeologists in 1976, but has remained untouched since and little is known of this place. There is a long double line of bowhead whale bones -- jaws and ribs -- running parallel along the shore for hundreds of yards. Many of the bones, especially the enormous jaw bones, are still standing, propped up by lichen-covered rocks. The location is thought to have been used in about 1300 as a ceremonial site, for a men's secret society or feasting site.
921-699 - Whalebone Alley grand vista, female tourist standing on cliff face, Itygran Island (Bering Sea) Russia, Asia. MORE INFO: Whale Bone Alley was discovered by Soviet archaeologists in 1976, but has remained untouched since and little is known of this place. There is a long double line of bowhead whale bones -- jaws and ribs -- running parallel along the shore for hundreds of yards. Many of the bones, especially the enormous jaw bones, are still standing, propped up by lichen-covered rocks. The location is thought to have been used in about 1300 as a ceremonial site, for a men's secret society or feasting site.
921-702 - Whalebone Alley, female tourist sitting on bowhead whale bone, Itygran Island (Bering Sea) Russia, Asia. MORE INFO: Whale Bone Alley was discovered by Soviet archaeologists in 1976, but has remained untouched since and little is known of this place. There is a long double line of bowhead whale bones -- jaws and ribs -- running parallel along the shore for hundreds of yards. Many of the bones, especially the enormous jaw bones, are still standing, propped up by lichen-covered rocks. The location is thought to have been used in about 1300 as a ceremonial site, for a men's secret society or feasting site.
921-700 - Whalebone Alley, female tourist standing around still intact extremly old inuit elder grave, skeleton still present. Itygran Island (Bering Sea) Russia, Asia. MORE INFO: Whale Bone Alley was discovered by Soviet archaeologists in 1976, but has remained untouched since and little is known of this place. There is a long double line of bowhead whale bones -- jaws and ribs -- running parallel along the shore for hundreds of yards. Many of the bones, especially the enormous jaw bones, are still standing, propped up by lichen-covered rocks. The location is thought to have been used in about 1300 as a ceremonial site, for a men's secret society or feasting site.
921-704 - Whalebone Alley, female tourist standing between bow head whale rib bones, Itygran Island (Bering Sea) Russia, Asia. MORE INFO: Whale Bone Alley was discovered by Soviet archaeologists in 1976, but has remained untouched since and little is known of this place. There is a long double line of bowhead whale bones -- jaws and ribs -- running parallel along the shore for hundreds of yards. Many of the bones, especially the enormous jaw bones, are still standing, propped up by lichen-covered rocks. The location is thought to have been used in about 1300 as a ceremonial site, for a men's secret society or feasting site.
921-810 - Whalebone Alley grand vista, high altitude flora, Itygran Island (Bering Sea) Russia, Asia. MORE INFO: Whale Bone Alley was discovered by Soviet archaeologists in 1976, but has remained untouched since and little is known of this place. There is a long double line of bowhead whale bones -- jaws and ribs -- running parallel along the shore for hundreds of yards. Many of the bones, especially the enormous jaw bones, are still standing, propped up by lichen-covered rocks. The location is thought to have been used in about 1300 as a ceremonial site, for a men's secret society or feasting site.