Search Constraints

You searched for: Projects West Virginia History OnView Remove constraint Projects: West Virginia History OnView Topical Subjects Scenes and Views. Remove constraint Topical Subjects: Scenes and Views.
Number of results to display per page

Search Results

"The Charleston skyline as it appeared at the time the Kanawha Banking [and] Trust Company began business-in 1901. Note the old capitol in the center background and the ferry landing before the C [and] O bridge was built"; In the bottom picture, "modern Charleston as it appears today. Front street has become Kanawha Boulevard and towering skyscrapers fill the landscape. The Kanawha Banking [and] Trust Company building appears at the left beyond the Union building."
Location unknown.
Morgantown and West Virginia University buildings visible in the background.
Pre-West Virginia statehood era.
Pre-West Virginia Statehood era.
Moon rising over the newly formed Cheat Lake.
Showing two men in the lower left corner on a bedrock admiring mountain view.
A man skies on fresh snow on Cheat Mountain.
'Your Aunt Sallie's' written on back of photograph.
Published in 'Picturesque America.'
Published in 'Picturesque America.'
August 30 to September 3, 1909.

20. Parade

A building next to harvested field.
Could be Booth's Creek.
A blimp in the air with two males in a basket flies over a city view: a composite photo.
An aerial view of West Virginian hills.
A Horse drawn carriage and passengers out in a scenic mountain view.
Students on the porch as well as on the roof of the porch for a photo.
Location of telegraph office is unknown.
The view is from Ervin Mountain, Route 50.
'Taken from the "Viewing Spot" on Massanutten Mountain, showing Woodstock, the county seat of Shenandoah County, Virginia, and the Alleghany Mountains to the westward. At the foot of Massanutten is the Shenandoah River with its famous seven "horseshoe bends," winding its way amid fertile fields and beautiful farm properties. This view at sunset is especially inspiring and it is little wonder that Governor Spotswood and his "Knights of the Golden Horseshoe" dedicated themselves to the "winning of the West" after crossing the Blue Ridge at Swift Run Gap.'
Ariel view of the valley and the Carolina, Clinchfield and Ohio Railroad.