Seine River hits all major spots in Paris like the Notre Dame Cathedral, Louvre Museum and Eiffel Tower, just to name a few.
UNESCO added the banks of the river in Paris—the Rive Gauche and Rive Droite—to its list of World Heritage Sites in Europe.
The only place I have ever seen where the main square is made of water.
Specifically, thermal water, known since 6th century BC.
The river, crowded with touristic and commercial boats, is widely used as an internal transportation route within the vast city of Bangkok.
Well-known falls within the Blue Mountains area
This part of Central Park has never been a collecting reservoir but it was used to receive water from the Croton Aqueduct and distribute it to Manhattan.
It was renamed in honor of Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis in 1994 to thankfully commemorate her and her contributions to the city.
The lights give tone and emphasis to the falling water, on a cold night following a rainy day.
Magnificent view from the US side of the Falls.
With my feet in Indiana, looking at Louisville’s skyline from the Ohio River bank.
Muhammad Ali, Louisville’s son, threw the gold medal he won in the 1960 Rome Olympics from this bridge, apparently in disgust after having been turned away at a restaurant and harassed by a white motorcycle gang.
The Mississippi river passes quietly through Memphis on its way to the Gulf of Mexico.
It has been the source of inspiration for books and songs.
Its name comes from “misi-ziibi” (great river) in Ojibwe, local Native American language.
Scenic jogging path in Central Park, New York City.
Some scenes of “Marathon Man” have been filmed around here.