Pics of Elizabeth Taylor from ‘Cat on a Hot Tin Roof’ in 1958.

Cat on a Hot Tin Roof is a 1958 American drama film directed by Richard Brooks.
It is based on the Pulitzer Prize-winning play of the same name by Tennessee Williams and adapted by Richard Brooks and James Poe.
One of the top-ten box office hits of 1958 with the film stars Elizabeth Taylor, Paul Newman, and Burl Ives, the film was a hit with audiences.
According to MGM records the film earned $7,660,000 in the US and Canada and $3,625,000 elsewhere resulting in a profit of $2,428,000.
Here below are glamorous photos that captured Elizabeth Taylor while filming Cat on a Hot Tin Roof in 1958.

More great Photos via Source: 42 Glamorous Pictures That Capture Elizabeth Taylor While Filming ‘Cat on a Hot Tin Roof’ in 1958 ~ vintage everyday

Night of Lightning in Grand Canyon.

capture
An Amazing Photograph by Rolf Maeder.
Night of Lightning at Grand Canyon.
Shot at Moran Point, Grand Canyon. Everything about these pictures was a surprise. It was literally hitting me like lightning, showing me that moments of significance cannot be planned or forseen. They can only be received.
About the editing of this shot click: http://www.photographysedona.com/blog/editing-the-grand-canyon-light-show-from-raw-to-print/
READ ON via Night of Lightning at Grand Canyon Photo by Rolf Maeder — National Geographic Your Shot.

‘Shoshine’ – Death Valley, California

Photo By Les Zeppelin Baran
Photo Of The Day is “Shoshine” by Les Zeppelin Baran.
Location: Death Valley National Park, California.
“The Mesquite sand dunes are one of my favorite places for studying light,” says Baran. “Before I took this shot, there were strong winds overnight that washed out footprints and created fantastic patterns on dunes.
Sunrise here takes me to other ‘dimensions‘ combined with light, shadows, and colors. Unforgettable spectacle.”
See more of Les Zeppelin Baran’s photography on Facebook.
Source: Photo Of The Day By Les Zeppelin Baran – Outdoor Photographer

Niagara Falls temp. drops to -19C.

 Image Credit: Photograph by Geoff Robins/AFP.
Ice coats the rocks and observation deck at the base of Niagara Falls, Ontario, although the water remains unfrozen.
The last time the waterfall froze over completely was in January 2014, when temperatures reached -19C (-2F).
via Week in pictures: 30 December 2017 – 5 January 2018 – BBC News

‘A Portrait of Raspberry’ by Stacy Howell.

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Portrait of Raspberry” by Stacy Howell.
Location: Yellowstone National Park.
“A grizzly bear filling the frame of my camera at 150mm (I was safe in my car shooting through a half-open window),” describes Howell.
See more of Stacy Howell’s photography at http://www.howellnaturephotography.com.
Source: Photo Of The Day By Stacy Howell – Outdoor Photographer

The Sleepy Hollow Virus.

msdslho_ec008_h.jpg__800x600_q85_crop

A yellow fever epidemic may have planted the seeds of inspiration for Washington Irving’s iconic tale of the a headless horseman. (Paramount/Courtesy Everett Collection)
At that time, New York City was in the grip of its tenth epidemic of yellow fever, a viral disease that killed 5,000 residents of Philadelphia in a single year and was on track to do as much cumulative damage in New York.
Yellow fever, which is spread by mosquitoes, was poorly understood at the turn of the 19th century.
Medical professionals speculated that it was caused by slum conditions in city centers (including landfill and stagnant water—this was closest to the mark).
They blamed West Indian refugees and shipments of rotten coffee.
They even pointed the finger at the luggage of foreign sailors.
The epidemics exacerbated post-colonial racial prejudice and encouraged xenophobia; Philadelphia built the nation’s first quarantine station in response to a 1793 outbreak.
Yellow fever threw a bright light on economic inequality in the affected cities: families with the means to do so, like Irving’s, fled the “miasmic” urban environment for more healthful climates.
Families that could not afford to seek “pure air” suffered not only from the virus, but from the terror of their neighbors: infected neighborhoods were marked with yellow flags or roped off, and few doctors were willing to treat the disease, the symptoms of which included the kind of bleeding and vomiting best left to horror films.
via What “The Legend of Sleepy Hollow” Tells Us About Contagion, Fear and Epidemics | History | Smithsonian.