Tour Eiffel


Interesting and unique photo of the Eiffel Tower, Adidas were filming an advert with DSLR cameras and footballers playing with balls


Unusual view of the Eiffel Tower, with man carrying a bar on a street sign. Local graffiti


Looking out over Paris skyline, through the haze and polution, the eiffle tower is visable in the distance.


Unique view of Paris through trees to see the Tour Eiffel.


Sunset view of paris looking over the skyline at the Eiffel Tower


Looking through the blur at a bokeh Eiffel Tower, in Paris France


Paris Eiffle tower with blue sky.


A photo of a photo of the Eiffel Tower. Paris France


An image of the Eiffel Tower reflected ion the glass of a building


A street sign showing the Eiffel tower


looking up at he Eiffel tower, through buildings


Watching a train arrive into Paris with the Eiffel Tower in the Background


A reflection of the Eiffel tower in a display sign with the words Paris clearly visible


An early evening sunset image of the Eiffel tower


Free lensing, with Nikon and a 135mm lens, image of the base of the Eiffel tower


Cliché image of the Eiffel tower forced prespective


Through a gate, of the Eiffel Tower, Bokeh


Unusual angle of the eiffel tower in winter


The Paris skyline at sunset, view the Eiffel Tower through the trees





Photographs of the Eiffel Tower

By an English Speaking photographer in Paris, shutterLIVING © Jamie A Cowan 


The monument dominates Paris and photographing it can become a little addictive. New light, new angle, new season will all prompt me to reach for my camera.

I guess there are more photographs of it than any other landmark in Paris.  France is number one in the world tourism rankings so I guess you can assume it’s the world’s most photographed monument? Anyone dispute this made-up fact?

The difficulty is producing unique photographs, although I think clichè is sometimes OK.

The French refer to it as la Tour Eiffel. When it was first erected the locals were very vocal about their dislike for the monument. It was intended as a temporary structure designed to show the world France’s abilities in structural design and engineering.


shutterLIVING © Jamie A Cowan