Style1½ inches thick (3.75 cm) Product Details Artist grade canvas, archival inks, wooden stretcher bars, and UVB protective coating
AvailablityUsually ships within five business days. ArtistGeorge Row CollectionIreland
This stereographic panorama was shot at the “Fairy Fort” at Roxborough overlooking Teelin Bay in South Donegal, Ireland.
The panorama was created by combining 24 separate digital photographs covering every angle and with bracketed exposures. Hence the detail has been captured both in the brightest areas of the sky and in the shadows on the opposite side of the bay.
The Atlantic Ocean lies to the left of the picture beyond Teelin Harbour at the mouth of the bay. The village of Carrick lies to the right.
The mountain wreathed in clouds is Sleive League, the seaward side of which takes a precipitative fall into the sea, creating the highest sea cliffs in Europe.
To shoot this panorama the tripod was perched on the walls of an ancient rath - a circular structure of stone and earth - known locally as 'The Fairy Fort'. The stones of the wall of the rath can be seen showing through the grass at the centre of the panorama. Its interior is filled with a strong growth of ferns, making the lighter green area in the lower central part of the picture.
Because of the way that it was created this is a very high resolution image (the equivalent of about 80-megapixels). It's capable of delivering very fine detail even when printed at massive sizes.
It can be printed so large that it tests the limits of Imagekind's framing service. You could print it at: - 24'x24' and frame it with a 4'-6' mat - 36'x36' and frame it with no mat, or with one up to 2' - 36'x36' on canvas - 44'x44' on paper and have it framed elsewhere.
At sizes up to 24' square it will look good. At the larger sizes it is a real stunner!
George Row, Derry Member Since December 2009 Artist Statement I've been a computer programmer, an academic, a website producer, but I've always been a Photographer. At present my specialty is Panoramic Photography. I like the challenge - after a decade of making panoramas I'm still learning!
My early 360° panoramas were for immersive virtual reality (on the computer). Now I'm exploring printing. The "stereographic projection" turns the immersive panorama into a "little planet"- as if the landscape's horizon was the edge of a globe.
I live in Derry in Northern Ireland my early panoramas were of Derry and its surroundings. My website veryderry.com provides a virtual tour of the city.
Now I’ve shot panoramas all over Ireland. I'll be adding them to my gallery.