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Copyrights: All pictures were taken by Bruce Guthrie who retains copyright on them. Free for non-commercial use with attribution. See the Creative Commons definition of what this means. "Photos (c) Bruce Guthrie" is fine for attribution. If asked for permission in advance, I'll usually waive the non-commercial clause unless it's for people trying to sell the photos. A free copy of any printed publication using the photographs is requested. Descriptive text, if any, is from a mixture of sources, quite frequently from official signs at the location or from official web sites; copyrights, if any, are retained by their original owners.
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Wikipedia Description: Judiciary Square, Washington, D.C.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Judiciary Square is a neighborhood in Northwest Washington, D.C., the vast majority of which is occupied by various federal and municipal courthouses, as well as a number of important federal and municipal office buildings. Judiciary Square is located roughly between Pennsylvania Avenue to the south, H Street NW to the north, 6th Street to the west, and the I-395 access tunnel to the east.
The center of the Judiciary Square neighborhood is an actual plaza by the name of Judiciary Square, so named because it is adjacent to or inclusive of most of the courthouse buildings in the area. The square itself is situated between 4th and 5th Streets, with D Street to the south and F Street to the north.
Among the courts in Judiciary Square are the Superior Court of the District of Columbia; the four buildings of the H. Carl Moultrie Courthouse (which houses both the municipal court and the D.C. Court of Appeals); the E. Barrett Prettyman building, which houses United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit; the United States Court of Appeals for the Armed Forces; United States Court of Appeals for Veterans Claims; and the United States Tax Court.
Other buildings and notable landmarks in Judiciary Square are the FBI's Washington field office; the U.S. Department of Labor; the headquarters for the Fraternal Order of Police; the Government Accountability Office (GAO); the Jackson Graham Building, where the Washington Metro transit system is headquartered; the United States Army Corps of Engineers; the National Building Museum, also known as the Old Pension Building; D.C. city offices at One Judiciary Square; the Washington, D.C. Department of Motor Vehicles; the National Law Enforcement Officers Memorial; the American Association of Retired Persons headquarters, and monuments to Albert Pike, José de San Martín (which has since been moved to Virginia Avenue), and John Marsha ...More...
Specific picture descriptions: Photos above with "i" icons next to the bracketed sequence numbers (e.g. " ") are described as follows:
JUDSQ_130218_01.JPG: Washington Area Law Enforcement Memorial
JUDSQ_130218_17.JPG: In memory of those who have given their lives in dedicated service to their community. Their sacrifices secure our personal liberties.
Ladies Auxiliary Fraternal Order of Police
Jerrard F Young Lodge No. 1-F. D.C.
May 12, 1980
JUDSQ_130218_46.JPG: Abraham Lincoln
This statue was erected
by the citizens of the
District of Columbia
April 15, 1868
Re-erected April 15, 1923
under Act of Congress
of June 21, 1922
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2013 photos: So far, my camera is mostly the Fuji X-S1 but, depending on the event, I'm also using a Nikon D7000 and Nikon D600.
Trips this year have been limited to a Civil War Trust conference in Memphis.