A 3D Photo Blog dedicated to the pictures I take with my View-Master Personal and Fuji Finepix Real3d cameras.

Rome: Pantheon 3D Video

The Pantheon. The most intact Roman temple in Rome. While the Forum and the Colloseum have crumbled to mere shadows of their former selves the Pantheon still looks good. That’s because it was converted to a church a long time ago and was (mostly- I’m lookin at you Bernini) protected from looters. The sculptures were replaced but the nearly 2000 year old marble paneling and dome are still intact. Here’s a video I shot of the interior with the fuji camera. (Choose your 3d viewing method and resolution at the bottom of the video.)

Thursday March 31st, 2011 in Video, World Travel | Comments Off on Rome: Pantheon 3D Video

Rome: Capitoline Museum

The Capitoline Museum is Rome’s main warehouse of ancient sculpture along with other classical art through the Renaissance etc. It was built on Capitoline Hill (In fact the word “capitol” is derived from this important place in Rome.) on the ruins of the temple of Jupiter.  It overlooks the Roman forum which you’ll see in the pictures. Her’s a picture of my favorite statue. It’s A bronze sculpture known as the Capitoline Wolf (Lupa Capitolina), and She’s become the emblem of Rome.

This picture from this set is actually from the church next door.  A statue of Pope Leo X. That’s actually his tomb in the church next door the church of Santa Maria in Aracoeli. He was the Pope when Martin Luther started the Reformation. Kinda buggy eyed looking dude.

Here’s the rest of the set:

Wednesday March 30th, 2011 in 3-d Photos, Museums, World Travel | Comments Off on Rome: Capitoline Museum

Rome: Vatican Museum

I just Spent 2 weeks in Rome. Good times.

Here’s Part one of a ton of pictures I took in 3D. These in this post are from the first couple days: mostly just at the Vatican Museum.  The Picture above is one of the most famous sculptures there called Laocoön and His Sons. It’s got a good story behind it. From from the myth that inspired it, to the history of the sculpture itself. It was made in Greece and discovered during the Renaissance. Michelangelo thought it was so rad he told the Pope to bring it to the Vatican so he could study it.

More posts will come later.

Tuesday March 29th, 2011 in 3-d Photos, Museums, World Travel | Comments Off on Rome: Vatican Museum