Motorboat anchoring in the turquoise waters of El Acuario, San Andres, Caribbean Sea
Motorboat anchoring in the turquoise waters of El Acuario, San Andres, Caribbean Sea, Colombia, South America
© Michael Runkel
Background People, Boat, Calm, Calm Scene, Calmness, Caribbean Sea, Coast, Coast Scene, Coastal, Coastal Scene, Colombia, Color, Color Image, Colour, Colour Image, Copy Space, Copyspace, Day, Diminishing Perspective, El Acuario, Idyllic, Incidental People, Island, Latin America, Latin American, Moored, Mooring, Moorings, Motor Boat, One Object, Outdoors, Outside, Peaceful, Peaceful Scene, Peacefulness, People In The Background, Perspective, Photography, San Andres, Sea, South America, South American, Tranquil, Tranquil Scene, Tranquility, Travel, Travel Destination, Travel Destinations, Turquoise, Vanishing Point, Vertical, Vertical Image, Water, Water Surface
CUBA: U.S.S. 'MAINE', 1900. The mast of the U.S.S. 'Maine' in Havana Harbor, Cuba
CUBA: U.S.S. 'MAINE', 1900.
The mast of the U.S.S. 'Maine' in Havana Harbor, Cuba, on the second anniversary of the explosion of the 'Maine.' Photographed 15 February 1900.
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True-color image of Tortola and its smaller neighbors, Guana Island, Grand Camanoe
September 17, 2005 - True-color image of Tortola and its smaller neighbors, Guana Island, Grand Camanoe, and Beef Island. The islands follow a roughly southwest-northeast trajectory. Gray-beige urbanized areas cling to the coast while Tortolaas interior remains mostly green, an arrangement driven by the islandsas topography. The biggest settlement fringes Road Bay. A straight line crossing Beef Island gives away the location of a small airport.
The Lesser Antilles island chain separates the Atlantic Ocean from the Caribbean Sea. Part of that island chain consists of the Virgin Islands, some governed by the United States, and some by the United Kingdom. Of the British Virgin Islands, the largest is Tortola. Tortolaas origins are volcanic, and the island consists of a chain of rugged hills. With an elevation over 500 meters, the islandas highest point, Mt. Sage, is also the highest point in the British Virgin Islands.
© Stocktrek Images