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Astronomy Gallery

Available as Framed Prints, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Choose from 124 pictures in our Astronomy collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Featured Print

The moon is seen during the September or autumnal equinox at the Kokino megalithic

The moon is seen during the September or autumnal equinox at the Kokino megalithic observatory, in the northwestern town of Kumanovo, 70 km (43 miles) north from Skopje, September 23, 2010. The 3,800-year-old observatory was discovered in 2001 and is ranked as the fourth oldest observatory in the world, according to NASA. REUTERS/Ognen Teofilovski (MACEDONIA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY IMAGES OF THE DAY)

Featured Print

A cable car passes above the town of Chiatura

A cable car passes above the town of Chiatura, some 220 km (136 miles) northwest of Tbilisi, September 12, 2013. Dating to the Soviet era, Chiatura's public cable cars were built to facilitate the manganese mining industry, which formed the bedrock of the town's economy. Sixty years later, 15 of Chiatura's 21 cable car routes are still running, covering a total length of over 6000 meters, and they are still the quickest and most convenient way of getting around, despite their advanced years. Picture taken September 12, 2013. REUTERS/David Mdzinarishvili (GEORGIA - Tags: SOCIETY TRANSPORT TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

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Featured Print

A view of the Shubua, or house of prayer, in the Huni Kui tribe's village of Me Txanava

A view of the Shubua, or house of prayer, in the Huni Kui tribe's village of Me Txanava in Brazil's northwestern Acre state, March 6, 2014. Many indigenous groups, including the Huni Kui, Ashaninka, and Madija, live in villages in the Brazilian rainforest near the border with Peru. Over the past three years, the Ashaninka and Madija say that they have seen more and more incursions on their territory from uncontacted tribes, defined by Survival International as groups who have no peaceful contact with mainstream society. The "Bravos," or "Braves," as uncontacted Indians are called in the region, carry out raids on other villages, putting the communities along the Envira River on permanent alert. Leaders of the Ashaninka tribe have asked the government and NGOs for help in controlling what they consider an encroachment on their area by these uncontacted indigenous groups, stating that the movement of these other tribes is the result of pressure caused by illegal logging across the border in Peru. Picture taken March 6, 2014. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

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