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  1. #11
    DPP Member Christian Lozañes's Avatar
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    Re: shooting the Italian countryside




    Barbarano Romano, Viterbo, Italy 0062 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    Barbarano Romano, Viterbo, Italy 0065 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    Barbarano Romano, Viterbo, Italy 0098 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    Barbarano Romano, Viterbo, Italy 0104 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    Barbarano Romano, Viterbo, Italy 0086 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    Barbarano Romano, Viterbo, Italy 0076 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    Barbarano Romano, Viterbo, Italy 0059 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    Barbarano Romano, Viterbo, Italy 0050 by VanS3n, on Flickr
    NPWA Studio Photography | ILOstrado
    Canon EOS 5DmkII + Grip | EF 35mm 1.4L USM | EF 135mm 2L USM
    Canon EOS 5DmkII | EF 16-35mm 2.8L II USM | EF 50mm 1.2L USM
    Canon EOS 7D + Grip | EF 70-200mm 2.8L IS II USM
    Canon EOS 400D | EF 24-105mm 4L IS USM | EF 100mm 2.8L Macro IS USM
    Canon EOS 3000 | EF 50mm 1.4 USM
    Canon AE-1 | Canon FL 50mm 1.4
    Canon Speedlite 580EXII, 430EXII

    http://www.lomography.com/homes/vansenhttp://www.flickr.com/photos/vans3n/

  2. #12
    DPP Member Christian Lozañes's Avatar
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    Re: shooting the Italian countryside

    Trevignano Romano is a small town and comune near Rome. It has a population of about 5,000. Trevignano is on Lake Bracciano. It is about 47 km away from Rome.

    Main sights:
    - The Castle, erected around 1200 by order of Pope Innocent III, and later reinforced by the Orsini. It had once three line of massive walls, but the siege of Cesare Borgia in 1497 and subsequent earthquakes have reduced the structures in poor state.
    - It was also the country home of Professor Ernest Nash.
    - It's also a "sailing" town: many clubs offer many possibilities of training.


    Trevignano Romano, Italy 00001 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    Trevignano Romano, Italy 00004 by VanS3n, on Flickr



    Trevignano Romano, Italy 00007 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    Trevignano Romano, Italy 00006 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    Trevignano Romano, Italy 00007 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    Trevignano Romano, Italy 000010 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    Trevignano Romano, Italy 000015 by VanS3n, on Flickr
    NPWA Studio Photography | ILOstrado
    Canon EOS 5DmkII + Grip | EF 35mm 1.4L USM | EF 135mm 2L USM
    Canon EOS 5DmkII | EF 16-35mm 2.8L II USM | EF 50mm 1.2L USM
    Canon EOS 7D + Grip | EF 70-200mm 2.8L IS II USM
    Canon EOS 400D | EF 24-105mm 4L IS USM | EF 100mm 2.8L Macro IS USM
    Canon EOS 3000 | EF 50mm 1.4 USM
    Canon AE-1 | Canon FL 50mm 1.4
    Canon Speedlite 580EXII, 430EXII

    http://www.lomography.com/homes/vansenhttp://www.flickr.com/photos/vans3n/

  3. #13
    DPP Member Christian Lozañes's Avatar
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    Re: shooting the Italian countryside

    Sutri, Viterbo, Italy

    Sutri
    is a town and comune in the province of Viterbo, about 50 km from Rome, and about 30 km south of Viterbo. It is picturesquely situated on a narrow tuff hill, surrounded by ravines, a narrow neck on the west alone connecting it with the surrounding country.

    The modern comune of Sutri has a few more than 5,000 inhabitants. It ancient remains are a major draw for tourism: a Roman amphitheatre excavated in the tuff rock, an Etruscan necropolis with dozens of rock-cut tombs, a Mithraeum incorporated in the crypt of its church of the Madonna del Parto, a Romanesque Duomo.


    History

    Sutri (Latin Sutrium) occupied an important position, commanding as it did the road into Etruria, the later Via Cassia: Livy describes it as one of the keys of Etruria, Nepi being the other. It came into the hands of Rome after the fall of Veii, and a Latin colony was founded there; it was lost again in 386 BC, but was recovered and recolonized around 383. It was besieged by the Etruscans in 311‑310 BC, but not taken. With Nepi and ten other Latin colonies it refused further help in the Second Punic War in 209 BC. Its importance as a fortress explains, according to Festus, the proverb Sutrium ire, of one who goes on important business, as it occurs in Plautus. It is mentioned in. the war of 41 BC, and received a colony of veterans under the triumviri (Colonia coniuncta lulia Sutrina). Inscriptions show that it was a place of some importance under the empire, and it is mentioned as occupied by the Lombards.
    Sutri retained its strategic importance as a fortified place near the borders of the Duchy of Rome. The Donation of Sutri was an agreement reached at Sutri between the Lombard king Liutprand the Lombard and Pope Gregory II in 728. At Sutri the two reached an agreement, by which Sutri and some hill towns in Latium (see Vetralla) were given to the Papacy, "as a gift to the blessed Apostles Peter and Paul" according to the Liber Pontificalis. The pact formed the first extension of Papal territory beyond the confines of the Duchy of Rome.
    Sutri, the seat of a bishopric, was retrieved for the Papacy after the defeat of the Lombards.
    Pope Gregory VI abdicated at Sutri on December 20, 1046, following the Synod of Sutri convened at the request of Emperor Henry III. In 1111 it was the seat of the treaty between Paschal II and Emperor Henry V; in 1146 and 1244 Eugene III and Innocent IV took refuge here, respectively. In 1244 it was conquered by Pietro di Vico, but was later took by Pandolfo, count of Anguillara, who gave it back to the Papal States.
    The city saw the struggles between Guelphs and Ghibellines. In 1433 the condottiero Niccolò Fortebraccio set fire to the city, which, from that point onward declined in favour of Ronciglione.


    Main sights

    There are some remains of the ancient city walls of rectangular blocks of tuff on the southern side of the town, and some rock-cut sewers in the cliffs below them.
    The cathedral, of Romanesque origin, is largely modern: of the medieval edifice the belltower (1207) and the crypt, from the Lombard period, with seven naves divided by twenty columns of different origin.
    In the cliffs opposite the town on the south is the rock-cut church of the Madonna del Parto, developed out of one of the numerous Etruscan tombs of the area (according to some scholars, it was a mithraeum).
    The most striking edifice is the rock-hewn amphitheatre of the Roman period, one of the most suggestive monuments of the ancient Lazio. Of elliptical plan, it measures c. 49 x 40 meters.


    Sutri, Viterbo, Italy 00021 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    Sutri, Viterbo, Italy 00018 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    Piazza Cavour, Sutri, Viterbo, Italy 00008 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    Sutri, Viterbo, Italy 00022 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    Piazza Cavour, Sutri, Viterbo, Italy 00015 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    Piazza Cavour, Sutri, Viterbo, Italy 00010 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    Piazza Cavour, Sutri, Viterbo, Italy 00011 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    Concattedrale di Santa Maria Assunta, Sutri, Viterbo, Italy 00001 by VanS3n, on Flickr
    NPWA Studio Photography | ILOstrado
    Canon EOS 5DmkII + Grip | EF 35mm 1.4L USM | EF 135mm 2L USM
    Canon EOS 5DmkII | EF 16-35mm 2.8L II USM | EF 50mm 1.2L USM
    Canon EOS 7D + Grip | EF 70-200mm 2.8L IS II USM
    Canon EOS 400D | EF 24-105mm 4L IS USM | EF 100mm 2.8L Macro IS USM
    Canon EOS 3000 | EF 50mm 1.4 USM
    Canon AE-1 | Canon FL 50mm 1.4
    Canon Speedlite 580EXII, 430EXII

    http://www.lomography.com/homes/vansenhttp://www.flickr.com/photos/vans3n/

  4. #14
    DPP Member Christian Lozañes's Avatar
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    NPWA Studio Photography | ILOstrado
    Canon EOS 5DmkII + Grip | EF 35mm 1.4L USM | EF 135mm 2L USM
    Canon EOS 5DmkII | EF 16-35mm 2.8L II USM | EF 50mm 1.2L USM
    Canon EOS 7D + Grip | EF 70-200mm 2.8L IS II USM
    Canon EOS 400D | EF 24-105mm 4L IS USM | EF 100mm 2.8L Macro IS USM
    Canon EOS 3000 | EF 50mm 1.4 USM
    Canon AE-1 | Canon FL 50mm 1.4
    Canon Speedlite 580EXII, 430EXII

    http://www.lomography.com/homes/vansenhttp://www.flickr.com/photos/vans3n/

  5. #15
    DPP Member Danskie Dijamco's Avatar
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    Re: shooting the Italian countryside

    your photos really tells great stories.
    Faces of Street of Auckland

    “ I always thought good photos were like good jokes. If you have to explain it, it just isn’t that good. – Anonymous

    "If you find yourself doing to much post processing, then your lazy and your just a graphic artist."

  6. #16
    DPP Member Christian Lozañes's Avatar
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    Re: shooting the Italian countryside

    freezing winter wind trashes Lake Bracciano on a clear mid day


    VanS3n | 012512| Lago di Bracciano -0001 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    VanS3n | 012512| Lago di Bracciano -0003 by VanS3n, on Flickr
    Trevignano as seen from Bracciano


    VanS3n | 012512| Lago di Bracciano -0007 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    VanS3n | 012512| Lago di Bracciano -0006 by VanS3n, on Flickr


    VanS3n | 012512| Castello Orsini-Odescalchi as seen from Lago di Bracciano -0001 by VanS3n, on Flickr
    the castle as seen from the lake


    VanS3n | 012512| roadtrip back to Rome from Bracciano0002 by VanS3n, on Flickr
    snow capped mountains seen from a far on our way back to Rome
    NPWA Studio Photography | ILOstrado
    Canon EOS 5DmkII + Grip | EF 35mm 1.4L USM | EF 135mm 2L USM
    Canon EOS 5DmkII | EF 16-35mm 2.8L II USM | EF 50mm 1.2L USM
    Canon EOS 7D + Grip | EF 70-200mm 2.8L IS II USM
    Canon EOS 400D | EF 24-105mm 4L IS USM | EF 100mm 2.8L Macro IS USM
    Canon EOS 3000 | EF 50mm 1.4 USM
    Canon AE-1 | Canon FL 50mm 1.4
    Canon Speedlite 580EXII, 430EXII

    http://www.lomography.com/homes/vansenhttp://www.flickr.com/photos/vans3n/

  7. #17
    DPP Member Christian Lozañes's Avatar
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    Re: shooting the Italian countryside

    Frascati (pronounced [fɾaˈskaːti]) is a town and comune in the province of Rome in the Lazio region of central Italy. It is located 20 kilometres (12 mi) south-east of Rome, on the Alban Hills close to the ancient city of Tusculum. Frascati is closely associated with science, being the location of several international scientific laboratories.
    Frascati is renowned for its white wine, Frascati. It is also an important historical and artistic centre.
    Frascati is the see of the suburbicarian diocese of Frascati

    History

    The most important archeological finding in the area, dating back to Ancient Roman times, during the late Republican Age, is a patrician Roman villa probably belonging to Lucullus. In the first century AD its owner was Gaius Sallustius Crispus Passienus, who married Agrippina the Younger, mother of Nero. His properties were later confiscated by the Flavian imperial dynasty (69–96 AD). Consul Flavius Clemens lived in the villa with his wife Domitilla during the rule of Domitian.
    According to the Liber Pontificalis, in the 9th century Frascati was a little village, probably founded two centuries earlier. The name of the city probably comes from a typical local tradition of collecting firewood ("frasche" in Italian)—many place-names around the town refer to trees or wood. After the destruction of nearby Tusculum in 1191, the town's population increased and the bishopric moved from Tusculum to Frascati. Pope Innocent III endorsed the city as a feudal possession of the basilica of San Giovanni in Laterano, but in the following centuries its territories were ravaged by frequent raids that impoverished it. It was owned by various baronial families, including the Colonna, until, in 1460, Pope Pius II fortified the city with walls.
    At the beginning of the sixteenth century, Pope Julius II gave Frascati as a feudal possession to the condottiero Marcantonio I Colonna, who lived there from 1508 together with his wife Lucrezia della Rovere (1485–1552), niece of Pope Julius II. In 1515 Colonna gave Frascati its first statute, Statuti e Capituli del Castello di Frascati, under the Latin title Populus antiquae civitas Tusculi.
    In 1518 a Hospital was built, named after St. Sebastiano, in memory of the old basilica destroyed in the 9th century. After Prince Colonna's death in 1522, Lucrezia della Rovere sold Frascati to Pier Luigi Farnese, nephew of Pope Paul III.
    On May 1, 1527 a Landsknecht company, after having sacked Rome, arrived out of the bordering villages. However, the soldiers changed the direction of their movement next to a niche, a "Rural Aedicule" consecrated to the Virgin Mary, and the town was therefore saved. This event is commemorated by a church now called Capocroce.
    In 1538, Pope Paul III conferred the title of "Civitas" to Frascati, with the name "Tusculum Novum". In 1598 construction began on a new cathedral dedicated to St. Peter.
    On September 15, 1616 the first public and free school in Europe was established on the initiative of Saint Joseph Calasanz.


    Religious holiday in Frascati: arrival of St Joseph Calasanz and the image of Our Lady (1823).
    On June 18, 1656 a part of the plaster peeled off a wall inside the Church of St. Mary in Vivario, and an ancient fresco became visible. It was the image of Saints Sebastian and Roch, protector from the plague. In that same year there was an epidemic of plague in Rome but Frascati was unaffected. Since that year, the two Saints have been co-patron Saints of the city. There are statues of the two saints in the façade of the Cathedral.
    In 1757 the Valle theater opened in the centre of the town, and in 1761 the fortress changed to a princely palace under the patronage of Cardinal Henry Stuart duke of York.
    In 1809 Frascati was annexed to the French Empire, and selected as the capital of the Roman canton.
    In autumn 1837, there was a plague epidemic in Rome, and 5,000 people left Rome. Frascati was the only city that opened its doors to them. Since then Frascati's flag has been the same as Rome's, yellow and red. In 1840 the "Accademia Tuscolana" was founded in the city by Cardinal-Bishop Ludovico Micara.
    In 1856 the city was chosen as the terminus of the Rome–Frascati railway, the first railway to be built by the Papal State. The last section of the railway line was opened in 1884, 14 years after the city became part of the new Kingdom of Italy. On December 17, 1901, Frascati started to receive electricity from a hydroelectric plant in Tivoli.
    In 1906, an electric tram line opened for service between Frascati, Rome and Castelli Romani. The trams traveled wholly along tracks laid down on existing streets as an interurban electric streetcar (light rail). In 1954 the electric tram line was replaced by buses. Another electric tram service, the Rome and Fiuggi Rail Road, called "Vicinali", was opened for service in 1916. It connected Frascati, Monte Porzio Catone, Monte Compatri and San Cesareo. This tram line was destroyed in 1943 and was replaced by buses.
    In 1943, during World War II, Frascati was heavily bombed. Approximately 50% of its buildings, including many monuments, villas and houses, were destroyed. Many people died in that air strike and in a second air strike on January 22, 1944, the day of the battle of Anzio (Operation Shingle). The city was liberated from the Nazi German occupation on June 4, 1944 by the 85th Infantry Division. In 1944–1945 the ruins of the buildings were used to fill in a valley, and that land now supports the "8 September Stadium".[clarification needed]
    [edit]Main sights

    [edit]Villas
    Frascati is famous for its notable villas, which were built from the 16th century onwards by Popes, cardinals and Roman nobles as "status symbols" of Roman aristocracy. These country houses were designed for social activities rather than farming. The villas are substantially well preserved, or have been carefully and authentically restored following damage during World War II.


    Villa Aldobrandini.
    The main villas are:
    Villa Aldobrandini
    Villa Parisi
    Villa Falconieri
    Villa Grazioli
    Villa Lancellotti
    Villa Muti
    Villa Rufinella (or Tuscolana)
    Villa Sora
    Villa Torlonia
    Villa Vecchia
    Villa Mondragone
    Villa Sciarra


    Fountain in Piazza San Pietro surmounted with the papal crossed keys
    [edit]Religious sites
    The Cathedral (Cathedral Basilica of St. Peter Apostle) was designed by Ottaviano Nonni, known as "Mascherino", and the original structure was completed in 1598. A new high façade was added between 1698-1700 by Gerolamo Fontana. The cathedral was demolished by bombing in 1943, and the reconstructed interior appears bare. On the inner side of the façade is the tombstone of Charles Edward Stuart.
    The Church of the Gesu (Frascati), designed by the Jesuit architect Giovanni De Rosis, was built at the end of the 16th century, and it has niches on the façade with statues attributed to Pietro da Cortona. The most significant feature of the interior is the trompe l'oiel false dome and other architectural features. These were created by Andrea Pozzo and are copied from models developed for the church of Sant'Ignazio in Rome. In 1773 Cardinal Henry Benedict Stuart, Duke of York, reconsecrated the church to the Holy Name of Jesus and to St. Gregory the Great.
    The Bishop's Palace, the old "Rocca" ("Castle"), is a massive construction with two square towers and one rounded one. The Bishop of Frascati resides here. The Palace is flanked by the former cathedral, the church of Santa Maria in Vivario, with a campanile (1305) featuring three orders of three-mullioned windows.

    Museums
    The civic archaeological museum at the Scuderie Aldobrandini ("Aldobrandini Stables") exhibits archaeological finds from the ancient city of Tusculum and the nearby area. It has scale models of the Tuscolane Villas.
    The Ethiopian Museum of Cardinal Guglielmo Massaia (1809–1889), a missionary who was buried here, in the Capuchin friary, whose church is dedicated to St. Francis of Assisi, houses works by Giulio Romano and Cristoforo Roncalli. It can be visited on request.


    VanS3n - 04292012 - Piazza Guglielmo Marconi, Frascati, Roma -004 by VanS3n (Christian Lozañes), on Flickr


    VanS3n - 04292012 - Piazza Guglielmo Marconi, Frascati, Roma -001 by VanS3n (Christian Lozañes), on Flickr


    VanS3n - 04292012 - Villa Aldobrandini,Frascati, Roma -002 by VanS3n (Christian Lozañes), on Flickr


    VanS3n - 04292012 - Villa Aldobrandini,Frascati, Roma -006 by VanS3n (Christian Lozañes), on Flickr


    VanS3n - 04292012 - Villa Aldobrandini,Frascati, Roma -009 by VanS3n (Christian Lozañes), on Flickr


    VanS3n - 04292012 - Villa Aldobrandini,Frascati, Roma -011 by VanS3n (Christian Lozañes), on Flickr


    VanS3n - 04292012 - Villa Aldobrandini,Frascati, Roma -004 by VanS3n (Christian Lozañes), on Flickr


    VanS3n - 04292012 - Villa Aldobrandini,Frascati, Roma -012 by VanS3n (Christian Lozañes), on Flickr


    VanS3n - 04292012 - Villa Aldobrandini,Frascati, Roma -014 by VanS3n (Christian Lozañes), on Flickr


    VanS3n - 04292012 - Villa Aldobrandini,Frascati, Roma -010 by VanS3n (Christian Lozañes), on Flickr
    NPWA Studio Photography | ILOstrado
    Canon EOS 5DmkII + Grip | EF 35mm 1.4L USM | EF 135mm 2L USM
    Canon EOS 5DmkII | EF 16-35mm 2.8L II USM | EF 50mm 1.2L USM
    Canon EOS 7D + Grip | EF 70-200mm 2.8L IS II USM
    Canon EOS 400D | EF 24-105mm 4L IS USM | EF 100mm 2.8L Macro IS USM
    Canon EOS 3000 | EF 50mm 1.4 USM
    Canon AE-1 | Canon FL 50mm 1.4
    Canon Speedlite 580EXII, 430EXII

    http://www.lomography.com/homes/vansenhttp://www.flickr.com/photos/vans3n/

  8. #18
    DPP Member Christian Lozañes's Avatar
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    NPWA Studio Photography | ILOstrado
    Canon EOS 5DmkII + Grip | EF 35mm 1.4L USM | EF 135mm 2L USM
    Canon EOS 5DmkII | EF 16-35mm 2.8L II USM | EF 50mm 1.2L USM
    Canon EOS 7D + Grip | EF 70-200mm 2.8L IS II USM
    Canon EOS 400D | EF 24-105mm 4L IS USM | EF 100mm 2.8L Macro IS USM
    Canon EOS 3000 | EF 50mm 1.4 USM
    Canon AE-1 | Canon FL 50mm 1.4
    Canon Speedlite 580EXII, 430EXII

    http://www.lomography.com/homes/vansenhttp://www.flickr.com/photos/vans3n/

  9. #19
    DPP Member adrianfernando's Avatar
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    Re: shooting the Italian countryside

    Thanks for sharing. It's like being there ourselves.

  10. #20
    DPP Member Christian Lozañes's Avatar
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    Re: shooting the Italian countryside



    Tivoli [ˈtiːvoli] (Anglicized pronunciation /ˈtɪvəli/), the classical Tibur, is an ancient Italian town in Lazio, about 30 km east-north-east of Rome, at the falls of the Aniene river where it issues from the Sabine hills. The city offers a wide view over the Roman Campagna.

    History

    Gaius Julius Solinus cites Cato the Elder's lost Origines for the story that the city was founded by Catillus the Arcadian, a son of Amphiaraus, who came there having escaped the slaughter at Thebes, Greece. Catillus and his three sons Tiburtus, Coras, and Catillus drove out the Siculi from the Aniene plateau and founded a city they named Tibur in honor of Tiburtus. According to a more historical account, Tibur was instead a colony of Alba Longa. Historical traces of settlement in the area date back to the 13th century BC. The city's name may share a common root with the river Tiber and the Latin praenomen Tiberius.[1]
    Virgil in his Aeneid makes Coras and the younger Catillus twin brothers and the leaders of military forces from Tibur aiding Turnus.
    From Etruscan times Tibur, a Sabine city, was the seat of the Tiburtine Sibyl. There are two small temples above the falls, the rotunda traditionally associated with Vesta and the rectangular one with the Sibyl of Tibur, whom Varro calls Albunea, the water nymph who was worshipped on the banks of the Anio as a tenth Sibyl added to the nine mentioned by the Greek writers. In the nearby woods, Faunus had a sacred grove. During the Roman age Tibur maintained a certain importance, being on the way (the Via Tiburtina, extended as the Via Valeria) that Romans had to follow to cross the mountain regions of the Apennines towards the Abruzzo, the region where lived some of its fiercest enemies such as Volsci, Sabini and Samnites.


    VanS3n 04012012 - Tivoli, Italy - 0001 by VanS3n (Christian Lozañes), on Flickr


    VanS3n 04012012 - Tivoli, Italy - 0002 by VanS3n (Christian Lozañes), on Flickr


    VanS3n 04012012 - Tivoli, Italy - 0003 by VanS3n (Christian Lozañes), on Flickr


    VanS3n 04012012 - Tivoli, Italy - 0006 by VanS3n (Christian Lozañes), on Flickr


    VanS3n 04012012 - Tivoli, Italy - 0005 by VanS3n (Christian Lozañes), on Flickr


    VanS3n 04012012 - Tivoli, Italy - 0004 by VanS3n (Christian Lozañes), on Flickr


    VanS3n 04012012 - Tivoli, Italy - 0009 by VanS3n (Christian Lozañes), on Flickr


    VanS3n 04012012 - Tivoli, Italy - 0007 by VanS3n (Christian Lozañes), on Flickr


    VanS3n 04012012 - Tivoli, Italy - 0008 by VanS3n (Christian Lozañes), on Flickr
    NPWA Studio Photography | ILOstrado
    Canon EOS 5DmkII + Grip | EF 35mm 1.4L USM | EF 135mm 2L USM
    Canon EOS 5DmkII | EF 16-35mm 2.8L II USM | EF 50mm 1.2L USM
    Canon EOS 7D + Grip | EF 70-200mm 2.8L IS II USM
    Canon EOS 400D | EF 24-105mm 4L IS USM | EF 100mm 2.8L Macro IS USM
    Canon EOS 3000 | EF 50mm 1.4 USM
    Canon AE-1 | Canon FL 50mm 1.4
    Canon Speedlite 580EXII, 430EXII

    http://www.lomography.com/homes/vansenhttp://www.flickr.com/photos/vans3n/

 

 

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