No People

Regular price $39.56
sold in last 24 hours

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The interior of the Natural History Museum, located in London is captured with no one there and is a picture that can be ordered as a rolled canvas, mounted canvas on a thin gallery wrap .75" thick or the larger mount, which is our thick gallery wrap mount at 1.5" thick!  Of course our logo will be removed when printed.

We can do custom orders for larger sizes if requested.  We will quote you a price if you email us at

Please note that the pictures with the furniture samples do not represent the sizes sold on this site but are made bigger to better show how the picture would look with furniture.

The estimated turn around time from the date of order placement to the delivery date to you is about 6, 8 and 10 business days based on if you choose priority, express and standard delivery for your order, respectively.

The watermark will of course be removed when printed.

All of the museums in this city are free, and that means they are constantly crowded. So, how did Jim get a picture like this with no people? He arrived at the ticket office one hour before they opened when no one was there. By opening time at 10 am, there were probably 200 people in line behind him. As soon as the gate opened, he went through a brief security check (because he had a camera backpack) and then rushed to the vantage point you see here. Jim had scouted the museum the day before, so he knew exactly the location from where he wanted to shoot. No tripods are allowed in the museum, of course, so he rested his camera and 14 mm lens between the two railings you see in the foreground. He had to use a small lens to prevent the railings from becoming distractingly out of focus. Jim used the 2-second self-timer in lieu of a cable release. This is a 3-frame HDR composite. Within 5 or 6 minutes of taking this shot, two or three people were standing on the balcony at the bottom of the stairs. Within 10 to 12 minutes, there were probably 10 people on that balcony, making further photography impossible. His settings were 1/5 seconds, f/22, 800 ISO. 



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