Flowers In Atlanta

flowers in atlanta

  • Be in or reach an optimum stage of development; develop fully and richly

  • (flower) bloom: produce or yield flowers; "The cherry tree bloomed"

  • (of a plant) Produce flowers; bloom

  • (flower) reproductive organ of angiosperm plants especially one having showy or colorful parts

  • Induce (a plant) to produce flowers

  • (flower) a plant cultivated for its blooms or blossoms

  • The capital of the state of Georgia in the US, in northwest central Georgia; pop. 416,474. It was burned by Union forces under Gen. William T. Sherman in 1864 during the Civil War

  • a siege in which Federal troops under Sherman cut off the railroads supplying the city and then burned it; 1864

  • state capital and largest city of Georgia; chief commercial center of the southeastern United States; was plundered and burned by Sherman's army during the American Civil War

  • Atlanta (, ) is the capital and most populous city in the State of Georgia, USA. Atlanta had an estimated population of about 540,900 people. Its metropolitan area is the ninth largest in the country, inhabited by more than 5.4 million people.

flowers in atlanta - Civil War

Civil War Photo (M): Atlanta Georgia. Street in Atlanta (House next to church used as Shermans headquart

Civil War Photo (M): Atlanta Georgia. Street in Atlanta (House next to church used as Shermans headquart

This is a museum-quality, reproduction print on premium, acid-free, semi gloss paper with archival/UV resistant inks.
Original, c. 1864.
Topics: US History 1861-1865
A majority of the Civil War photos come from the original glass plate negatives in the holdings at the Library of Congress. The plates depict the activities both during and immediately following the War (1861-1865). The process of taking photographs during the War was complex and time-consuming. Photographers mixed their own chemicals and prepared their own wet plate glass negatives. The negatives had to be prepared, exposed, and developed within minutes, before the emulsion dried. This was a difficult process to master in a studio setting and even more difficult to work outdoors. Photographers transported their supplies in a wagon, improvised a darkroom, and learned to use their chemicals in both the blistering heat and bitter cold. In the 1880s dry plate negatives were introduced. These glass negatives were commercially available and did not need to be developed immediately after the exposure. (Source: Library of Congress)

82% (15)



Some flowers outside of an apartment complex near Atlantic Station in downtown Atlanta. - Dianthus Carthusianorum



Taken at Atlanta Botanical Garden, White Daisy with Sunflowers in the back..sunset

flowers in atlanta

flowers in atlanta

Historic Print (M): [Street scene in business district, possibly in Atlanta, Georgia]

This is a museum quality, reproduction print on premium paper with archival/UV resistant inks.
Date: [1899 or 1900]
Notes: In album (disbound): Negro life in Georgia, U.S.A., compiled and prepared by W.E.B. Du Bois, v. 4, no. 303. B&w copy prints for LOT 11930 are provided as surrogates of original photographs for reference use in P&P Reading Room. A microfilm surrogate is also available. Forms part of: Daniel Murray Collection (Library of Congress). Original albums filed in PR 12 under LOT 11930
Format: Gelatin silver prints 1890-1900.
SOURCE: Library of Congress

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