Tucson camera stores. Buy camera uk. Nikon d80 camera lenses.

Tucson Camera Stores

tucson camera stores

  • Amtrak serves the Tucson depot three times a week with the Sunset Limited and Texas Eagle.

  • A city in southeastern Arizona; pop. 486,699. Its desert climate makes it a tourist resort

  • Tucson is a city in and the county seat of Pima County, Arizona, United States. The city is located 118 miles (188 km) southeast of Phoenix and 60 miles (98 km) north of the U.S.-Mexico border.

  • a city in southeastern Arizona ringed by mountain ranges; long known as a winter and health resort but the population shift from industrial states to the Sunbelt resulted in rapid growth late in the 20th century

  • A chamber or round building

  • equipment for taking photographs (usually consisting of a lightproof box with a lens at one end and light-sensitive film at the other)

  • television camera: television equipment consisting of a lens system that focuses an image on a photosensitive mosaic that is scanned by an electron beam

  • A camera is a device that records/stores images. These images may be still photographs or moving images such as videos or movies. The term camera comes from the camera obscura (Latin for "dark chamber"), an early mechanism for projecting images. The modern camera evolved from the camera obscura.

  • A retail establishment selling items to the public

  • Store-bought

  • (store) shop: a mercantile establishment for the retail sale of goods or services; "he bought it at a shop on Cape Cod"

  • A quantity or supply of something kept for use as needed

  • (store) keep or lay aside for future use; "store grain for the winter"; "The bear stores fat for the period of hibernation when he doesn't eat"

  • (store) a supply of something available for future use; "he brought back a large store of Cuban cigars"

tucson camera stores - PYLE PLD3MU

PYLE PLD3MU 3-Inch TFT Touch Screen DVD/VCD/MP3/CDR/USB Player and AM/FM Receiver

PYLE PLD3MU 3-Inch TFT Touch Screen DVD/VCD/MP3/CDR/USB Player and AM/FM Receiver

This in-dash multimedia player has a screen, so you can watch movies right on the unit itself with no extra monitor. The face has a 3” touch screen display with a resolution of 1440 x 234 for crystal clear video. It has an AM/FM radio, plays DVD, VCD, CD, MP3 CD, and also has a USB and SD card reader, so this unit will take nearly anything you can throw at it. It’s loaded with customizable options, including treble, bass, balance, fader, and volume for sound, and brightness, contrast, chroma, and hue for the screen. Use the built-in EQ settings to make your sound just the way you want it. Holds 30 radio presets. The headunit pumps out 4 x 80 watt (320 watts total) preamp outputs and a subwoofer output. Includes a fully functional wireless remote control.

80% (17)

Photography homage, Edward Steichen, Old Tucson, Arizona

Photography homage, Edward Steichen,  Old Tucson, Arizona

Edward Steichen (1879-1973) is among the 20 individuals honored by the USPS series on the "Masters of American Photography." Alfred Stieglitz featured a double issue of his photos in a 1913 "Camera Work." They had a falling out when Steichen began shooting advertising and celebrity photos in the 1920's. After WW2 photographic service, he became director of photography at the Museum of Modern Art. In 1955 the MOMA mounted the "Family of Man" exhibit, the most popular in photographic history. Steichen died two days short of his 94th birthday, sporting a flowing white beard like Walker Evans.

The Old Tucson rain shot was taken on the porch next to the main street featured in the final shoot out in Budd Boetticher's 1958 "Buchanan Rides Again," starring Randolph Scott (1898-1987).

NOTE: An archival, signed, limited edition, matte C-print can be purchased at my eBay gallery store-


@2009 David Lee Guss Photography homage, Edward Steichen, rain, Old Tucson, Arizona, 1968-2009

Film homage, 1940's, Jimmy Cagney, "Yankee Doodle Dandy," 1941, George M. Cohan, Tucson, Arizona, c.1890

Film homage, 1940's, Jimmy Cagney, "Yankee Doodle Dandy,"  1941, George M. Cohan, Tucson, Arizona, c.1890

The remarkable Cohan family (The Four Cohans) is dramatized in this film. Jimmy Cagney (1899-1986) plays George M. Cohan (1878-1942), the father of the American musical comedy. His achievements in the theater have never been equaled, nor will ever be. Cohan was a dancer, singer, composer, lyricist, playwright, director and producer. He made his first appearance in vaudeville as an infant and began to dance after taking his first baby steps.

Cagney won his only Oscar for his dynamic portrayal of Cohan in "Dandy." It would be hard to imagine any other performer in the role. This shot was taken, in Tucson, Arizona, with a camera and lens that captured panoramic, 180 degrees views. It is among my favorites in my public domain collection of historic photographs. c.1895-2008

NOTE: An archival, signed, limited edition, matte C-print can be purchased at my eBay gallery store-


@2009 David Lee Guss Film homage, Yankee Doodle Dandy," Tucson, Arizona, c. 1890

tucson camera stores

tucson camera stores

Tucson: The Life and Times of an American City

Dedicated to all those living elsewhere who would rather be in Tucson
Tucson is the first comprehensive history of a unique corner of America, a city with its roots in Indian and Spanish colonial history; its skies broken by the towers of a Sunbelt metropolis.
In these pages C. L. Sonnichsen, dean of southwestern historians-and a Tucsonan by adoption—chronicles with humor and affection the growth over two centuries of one of the region's most colorful communities.
Today's metropolitan Tucson is a city of half a million people. Set along the Santa Cruz River in the Lower Sonoran Desert in a great basin surrounded by soaring mountain ranges, it is different in many ways from any other city in the United States. Like all other Sunbelt centers, however, it is growing by great leaps and bounds. A popular winter resort, it attracts fugitives from the frozen North. The site of the University of Arizona, it draws many with an intellectual bent. For artists the attractions of the "Old Pueblo" are all but endless. The city booms with new people, industries, shopping centers, and subdivisions.
Newcomers tend to bring along their ideas, life-styles, and landscapes, including Bermuda grass and mulberry trees, and have moved Tucson closer to the familiar patterns of urban America. But tradition and geography limit their efforts, for Tucson has always been the center of a separate world, with a history, population, and character of its own. It was an oasis far from other Indian cultural centers a thousand years ago.
It was a remote outpost in 1776, when the Spaniards founded a presidio there. It was not far from the edge of the world when Anglos began settling along the Santa Cruz not long before the Civil War. Even with the coming of the railroad, the airplane, and television, Tucson has remained insulated from the rest of the country by distance and by special habits of mind. Much of Tucson's charm derives from this insulation.
Beyond the separateness, says the author, is a fact too often overlooked: Deserts Were Not Made for People. Technological skills make survival possible for most of the population; only the long-resident Papago Indians are truly at home there. In such a difficult environment early-day white settlers had to make do with little, undergo much, and be prepared for the worst.
Today their successors live in what is essentially an artificial environment, using their natural resources as if they were inexhaustible— for water Tucson depends entirely on underground sources-and continue to enjoy the genial, if sometimes superheated, climate, the casual life-style and western friendliness of the population, the Indian-Spanish-Mexican cultural and historical ambience, and the artistic and intellectual life. The problems of other great American cities are Tucson's also. Perhaps it is those very problems and the uncertainty of the future that add a special urgency to the savoring of life in this special corner of America.

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