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How to get to Newcastle (Leinster) Hotel Newcastle (Leinster)

Photos of Newcastle, Leinster

photos found. 700. Photos on the current page: 15
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Whimbrel (Numenius phaeopus)
Whimbrel (Numenius phaeopus)
  • Author: Brian Carruthers-Dublin-Eire Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2018-05-06 13:24:30
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 53°4'9"N - 6°2'3"W
  • [order] Charadriiformes | [family] Scolopacidae | [latin] Numenius phaeopus | [UK] Whimbrel | [FR] Courlis corlieu | [DE] Regenbrachvogel | [ES] Zarapito Trinador | [IT] Chiurlo piccolo | [NL] Regenwulp spanwidth min.: 78 cm spanwidth max.: 88 cm size min.: 37 cm size max.: 45 cm Breeding incubation min.: 27 days incubation max.: 28 days fledging min.: 35 days fledging max.: 40 days broods 1 eggs min.: 3 eggs max.: 4 Crotach eanaigh May Curlew, May Whaap, May Fowl, Half Curlew Status: Passage migrant in autumn (August/September) and spring (April/May). Conservation Concern: Green-listed in Ireland. The European population is considered to be Secure. Identification: Similar in appearance to the Curlew, but slightly smaller. Whimbrel has a similar downcurved bill, but this is slightly shorter than that of the Curlew. When seen well, distinctive "striped" head pattern can be discerned - formed by a dark crown, with a pale streak through the centre, a pale supercillium and a dark eyestripe. The call is also one of the best ways of finding a flock of migrating Whimbrels passing overhead. Similar Species: Curlew Call: A rapid, monotone whistle - "whit-tit-tit-tit-tit-tit…", very unlike the call of a Curlew. Frequently heard as birds fly high overhead. Also occasionally a rapid bubbling song, quite similar to Curlew's. Diet: Molluscs, crustaceans & polychaete worms. Breeding: Although there have been a few sightings of birds in suitable habitat, there are no records of Whimbrel breeding in Ireland. Breeds almost continously in Arctic areas from Scandinavia across Siberia to Canada, Greenland and Iceland. Wintering: A few Whimbrel winter in coastal areas, mainly along the south and east coast. The main wintering range extends from southern Spain along the west African coast to southern Africa. Where to See: Mainly coastal sites during spring and autumn migration. Kilcoole in County Wicklow is a reliable site for seeing Whimbrels in spring. Physical characteristics A large, relatively short-legged shorebird with a long down-curved bill, striped head, brown speckled upperparts and light underparts with streaking on the neck and upper breast. The underwings are light. Sexes similar in plumage, but female larger on average. Similar to adult, but back with light spots, crown stripe less distinct, breast more buff, and with finer streaking on neck and chest. Habitat Breeds in various tundra habitat, from wet lowlands to dry heath or wet taiga bogs that have scattered, stunted black spruce. In migration, frequents various coastal and inland habitats, including fields and beaches. Winters in tidal flats and shorelines, occasionally visiting inland habitats. Other details This wader inhabits boreal and arctic regions of Eurasia and North America. The populations of northern Europe, from Finland to the Urals, are wintering in West Africa. They are totalling 200000-400000 breeding pairs, and are increasing Feeding It fattens up during the fall migration at coastal and terrestrial habitats such as heaths and oyster banks. During the winter, it forages in tidal flats, mangroves and a variety of other coastal habitats. This curlew has a broad diet but its main food is marine invertebrates. Crabs are a favorite prey of wintering birds. In the fall, when staging for migration in the Canadian Maritimes and coastal Maine, Whimbrels eat berries and even flowers during breeding season. Berries are pulled off a branch with the tips of the bill. The bird then flips its head back and swallows. Insects are eaten in the same way. Conservation This species has a large range, with an estimated global Extent of Occurrence of 100,000-1,000,000 km². It has a large global population estimated to be 1,000,000-2,100,000 individuals (Wetlands International 2002). Global population trends have not been quantified, but the species is not believed to approach the thresholds for the population decline criterion of the IUCN Red List (i.e. declining more than 30% in ten years or three generations). For these reasons, the species is evaluated as Least Concern. [conservation status from birdlife.org] Breeding Breeds in various tundra habitat, from wet lowlands to dry heath. In migration, frequents various coastal and inland habitats, including fields and beaches. Breeding occurs May through July. Females usually lay four eggs in a depression they scraped out of the ground and lined with leaves. After 22-28 days of incubation, the eggs hatch. Young take about another month to fly. Migration Migratory. West Palearctic population winters mainly in Afrotropical region and on islands and coasts of western Indian Ocean. Very few winter in Europe (irregularly north to Denmark), and only sparingly from North Africa to Persian Gulf. Migrants not scarce in European coastal areas, especially around British Isles, but great majority probably pass overland on broad fronts, overflying large regions between relatively few staging areas. Especially important numbers halt in Hungary and interior of Low Countries (mainly Netherlands) in spring, but rather few in autumn when (so far as known) European passage (chiefly August-September) is without major roosting or feeding concentrations. Many summer in African wintering areas; probably all 1-year-olds do so. Otherwise, spring departure from Afrotropics begins in March, including long Saharan crossings. Early birds reach Europe in late March, though main passage in second half April and first 10 days of May; breeding grounds reoccupied in May, or June in northern Russia.
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Skylark (Alauda arvensis)
Skylark (Alauda arvensis)
  • Author: Brian Carruthers-Dublin-Eire Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2018-05-06 12:30:28
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 53°4'40"N - 6°2'12"W
  • [order] Passeriformes | [family] Alaudidae | [latin] Alauda arvensis | [UK] Sky Lark | [FR] Alouette des champs | [DE] Feldlerche | [ES] Alondra de Eurasia | [IT] Allodola | [NL] Veldleeuwerik Measurements spanwidth min.: 30 cm spanwidth max.: 36 cm size min.: 18 cm size max.: 19 cm Breeding incubation min.: 11 days incubation max.: 13 days fledging min.: 18 days fledging max.: 20 days broods 3 eggs min.: 6 eggs max.:? Physical characteristics It is a small to medium-sized ground dwelling species. Overall it is basically streaky brown above and white below with a gorget of fine streaks. In flight it shows a thin, diffuse off-white trailing edge to the wing and white sides to the tail. The head has a crest but this is often held flat, rendering it invisible. It is unlikely to be seen perched other than on a fence post, preferring to scuttle around on the ground. Its most striking feature is its melodious warbling song during breeding season, delivered for continuous periods of 3 to 15 minutes at a fast pace. The male sometimes sings from a perch, but usually in typical song-flight, climbing steadily higher on fluttering wings until eventually staying in one spot, hovering at 50 to 100m. Habitat Prefers open grassy terrain without any substantive tree cover. Ideal vegetation height for nesting is about 15 to 40cm, with very short or sparse vegetation nearby for feeding. High density habitats are typically sand dunes, marginal uplands and uplands with predominantly unimproved grasslands. Also present in lower densities throughout lowland farmland, occurring in arable crops and a variety of grassland habitats. During winter, large flocks occur in stubble fields, root crops and permanent pastures. Other details Alauda arvensis is a widespread breeder across most of Europe, which accounts for less than half of its global breeding range. Its European breeding population is extremely large (>40,000,000 pairs), but underwent a large decline between 1970-1990. Although declines continued in many western European countries during 1990-2000, key eastern populations remained stable, and the species probably declined only slightly overall. Nevertheless, its population size remains far below the level that preceded its decline. This lark is very common and inhabits a major part of Europe and Asia. It is breeding in all regions of the European Union, where its population amount to 15-20 million breeding pairs (EBCC Atlas of European Breeding Birds). Originally a bird of the steppes or similar open habitats, it has become adapted to cultivation. Since a few decades it undergoes a strong decrease following more general use of pesticides and changing agricultural practices. Feeding The skylark needs abundant insect food during the summer, but is mainly granivorous in winter. Conservation This species has a large range, with an estimated global Extent of Occurrence of 10,000,000 km². It has a large global population, including an estimated 79,000,000-160,000,000 individuals in Europe (BirdLife International in prep.). Global population trends have not been quantified, but the species is not believed to approach the thresholds for the population decline criterion of the IUCN Red List (i.e. declining more than 30% in ten years or three generations). For these reasons, the species is evaluated as Least Concern. [conservation status from birdlife.org] Breeding Pairs form in February, leaving large winter flocks to establish territory, generally the same year after year. At this time, males start their flight displays, climbing from the ground in spiral, and singing strongly. Once at high elevation, male descends in spiral, alternating wing beats and glides, always singing. When arrived at some lower elevation, it "falls" to the ground as a stone. On the ground it performs other displays, walking around female with erect crest, dropped wings and fanned tail. Courtship displays reach a peak in March and April, and much more after a strong rain, which remains a riddle. Skylark is territorial during breeding season. The bird performs its displays on the ground, with ruffled feathers, erect crest and some threatening actions such as fluttering off the ground with half open wings, and also with aerial displays such as series of upwards glides with some fluttering towards the intruder. Breeding begins in late April through to July, with two or three clutches of 3 to 5 eggs. The nest is a shallow cup of grasses and sometimes hair, often in a slight depression in the ground, sometimes sheltered by a tuft of grass. Incubation lasts 11 days. Nestlings leave nest at 9 to 10 days, but are not able to fly well until about 20 days. Migration Most of populations are sedentary, but hard winters see the northern populations migrating southwards, joining the residents of these southern areas. If weather is too cold, many die. North populations winter south to north Africa, Canary Islands, Near East and south Asia east to north India and central, south east China. A vagrant from ne Siberia wintered for eight consecutive years in central California.
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Meadow Pipit (Anthus pratensis)
Meadow  Pipit  (Anthus pratensis)
  • Author: Brian Carruthers-Dublin-Eire Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2018-05-06 12:14:17
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 53°5'34"N - 6°2'17"W
  • [group] Wagtails and pipits | [order] PASSERIFORMES | [family] Motacillidae | [latin] Anthus pratensis | [UK] Meadow Pipit | [FR] Pitpit farlouse | [DE] Wiesenpieper | [ES] Bisbita Comun | [NL] Graspieper | [IRL] Riabhóg Mhóna spanwidth min.: 22 cm spanwidth max.: 25 cm size min.: 14 cm size max.: 16 cm Breeding incubation min.: 11 days incubation max.: 15 days fledging min.: 10 days fledging max.: 15 days broods 2 eggs min.: 3 eggs max.: 6 Status: One of the commonest bird species in Ireland, favouring rough pastures and uplands. Conservation Concern: Previously Green-listed, though Red-listed in Ireland since 2014, following sharp breeding declines thought to be a result of the unusually severe winters of 2009/10 and 2010/11. Populations have shown signs of significant recovery since. The European population is considered to be Secure. Identification: A very non-descript bird when seen in the field. Meadow Pipits are brown above with black streaking on a white breast and belly. The beak and legs are pinkish. It looks very similar to a Skylark, but that species is slightly larger than a Meadow Pipit and has a broad white stripe above the eye. Rock Pipit is dark grey on the back and has much denser dark streaking on the breast. Similar Species: Skylark and Rock Pipit. Call: A rapid “vist-vist-vist” call is given when alarmed or flushed from cover. Performs a short song flight from a post, which acts as a song. The bird flies straight up, before parachuting back down to the original post. Diet: Feeds on Invertebrates such as craneflies, mayflies and spiders and to a lesser extent on seeds. Breeding: Very widespread breeding species in Ireland, with around 500,000 to 1,000,000 pairs. Found in bogs, uplands and areas of scrub and pasture. Wintering: Generally sedentary, but moves to lowland areas from breeding sites in uplands. Significant numbers of European birds move to Ireland in winter. Where to See: Common throughout Ireland. Physical characteristics The Meadow Pipit looks like a Song Thrush, but is only slightly larger than a Great Tit. The male and female Meadow Pipits are alike. Typically, the upperparts are grey to olive-brown in colour with darker streaks. The underparts are pale grey or buff coloured with bold streaks and spots on the breast and flanks. The belly and outer tail feathers are white. The legs are a dull pink. Juvenile Meadow Pipits are pinkish-buff and lack the dark streaks on the flanks. The Tree Pipit is very similar to the Meadow Pipit, but its general appearance is cleaner with more distinct markings, the legs are a paler pink and the hind claw is much shorter Habitat Breeds in middle, upper middle, and upper latitudes of west Palearctic, from temperate through boreal to fringe of arctic climatic zones, and from continental to oceanic regimes, accepting rainy, windy, and chilly conditions, but avoiding ice and prolonged snow cover as well as torrid and arid areas, within rather narrow temperature range of 10-20 degrees. Eurasian mainland chooses, as a ground-dweller, open areas of rather low fairly complete vegetation cover. Avoids extensive bare rock, stones, sand, soil, and close-cropped grass of herbage, and on the other hand tall dense vegetation, including woods, telegraph wires, stone walls, and other points of vantage. Other details Anthus pratensis is a widespread breeder across much of central and northern Europe, which constitutes >75% of its global breeding range. Its European breeding population is very large (>7,000,000 pairs), and was stable between 1970-1990. Although there were declines in countries such as the United Kingdom, France and Sweden during 1990-2000, the species was stable or increased across most of its European range? including in Norway and Russia?and probably declined only slightly overall. Feeding Diet based on invertebrates, with some plant seeds in autumn and winter. Feeds almost exclusively on ground, walking at steady rate picking invertebrates from leaves and plant stems. Occasionally takes insects in flight which it has disturbed but never flies after them. Conservation This species has an extremely large range, and hence does not approach the thresholds for Vulnerable under the range size criterion (Extent of Occurrence 30% decline over ten years or three generations). The population size is extremely large, and hence does not approach the thresholds for Vulnerable under the population size criterion (10% in ten years or three generations, or with a specified population structure). For these reasons the species is evaluated as Least Concern. [conservation status from birdlife.org] Breeding Onset of laying affected by temperature in last third of March, becoming later with increasing altitude and latitude. April-August in central and western Europe, April-May in Britain, June-July in Swedish Lapland. Nest site is on ground, usually concealed in vegetation. Nest, cup of grasses and other plant material, lined finer vegetation and hair, building by female. Clutch size 3-5 eggs incubated for 11-15 days by female only. Migration Winters from British Isles, continental Europe and s Russia s to n Africa, Near East and Iraq. (Sibley Charles G. 1996)
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Meadow Pipit (Anthus pratensis)
Meadow  Pipit  (Anthus pratensis)
  • Author: Brian Carruthers-Dublin-Eire Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2018-05-06 12:14:20
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 53°5'34"N - 6°2'17"W
  • [group] Wagtails and pipits | [order] PASSERIFORMES | [family] Motacillidae | [latin] Anthus pratensis | [UK] Meadow Pipit | [FR] Pitpit farlouse | [DE] Wiesenpieper | [ES] Bisbita Comun | [NL] Graspieper | [IRL] Riabhóg Mhóna spanwidth min.: 22 cm spanwidth max.: 25 cm size min.: 14 cm size max.: 16 cm Breeding incubation min.: 11 days incubation max.: 15 days fledging min.: 10 days fledging max.: 15 days broods 2 eggs min.: 3 eggs max.: 6 Status: One of the commonest bird species in Ireland, favouring rough pastures and uplands. Conservation Concern: Previously Green-listed, though Red-listed in Ireland since 2014, following sharp breeding declines thought to be a result of the unusually severe winters of 2009/10 and 2010/11. Populations have shown signs of significant recovery since. The European population is considered to be Secure. Identification: A very non-descript bird when seen in the field. Meadow Pipits are brown above with black streaking on a white breast and belly. The beak and legs are pinkish. It looks very similar to a Skylark, but that species is slightly larger than a Meadow Pipit and has a broad white stripe above the eye. Rock Pipit is dark grey on the back and has much denser dark streaking on the breast. Similar Species: Skylark and Rock Pipit. Call: A rapid “vist-vist-vist” call is given when alarmed or flushed from cover. Performs a short song flight from a post, which acts as a song. The bird flies straight up, before parachuting back down to the original post. Diet: Feeds on Invertebrates such as craneflies, mayflies and spiders and to a lesser extent on seeds. Breeding: Very widespread breeding species in Ireland, with around 500,000 to 1,000,000 pairs. Found in bogs, uplands and areas of scrub and pasture. Wintering: Generally sedentary, but moves to lowland areas from breeding sites in uplands. Significant numbers of European birds move to Ireland in winter. Where to See: Common throughout Ireland. Physical characteristics The Meadow Pipit looks like a Song Thrush, but is only slightly larger than a Great Tit. The male and female Meadow Pipits are alike. Typically, the upperparts are grey to olive-brown in colour with darker streaks. The underparts are pale grey or buff coloured with bold streaks and spots on the breast and flanks. The belly and outer tail feathers are white. The legs are a dull pink. Juvenile Meadow Pipits are pinkish-buff and lack the dark streaks on the flanks. The Tree Pipit is very similar to the Meadow Pipit, but its general appearance is cleaner with more distinct markings, the legs are a paler pink and the hind claw is much shorter Habitat Breeds in middle, upper middle, and upper latitudes of west Palearctic, from temperate through boreal to fringe of arctic climatic zones, and from continental to oceanic regimes, accepting rainy, windy, and chilly conditions, but avoiding ice and prolonged snow cover as well as torrid and arid areas, within rather narrow temperature range of 10-20 degrees. Eurasian mainland chooses, as a ground-dweller, open areas of rather low fairly complete vegetation cover. Avoids extensive bare rock, stones, sand, soil, and close-cropped grass of herbage, and on the other hand tall dense vegetation, including woods, telegraph wires, stone walls, and other points of vantage. Other details Anthus pratensis is a widespread breeder across much of central and northern Europe, which constitutes >75% of its global breeding range. Its European breeding population is very large (>7,000,000 pairs), and was stable between 1970-1990. Although there were declines in countries such as the United Kingdom, France and Sweden during 1990-2000, the species was stable or increased across most of its European range? including in Norway and Russia?and probably declined only slightly overall. Feeding Diet based on invertebrates, with some plant seeds in autumn and winter. Feeds almost exclusively on ground, walking at steady rate picking invertebrates from leaves and plant stems. Occasionally takes insects in flight which it has disturbed but never flies after them. Conservation This species has an extremely large range, and hence does not approach the thresholds for Vulnerable under the range size criterion (Extent of Occurrence 30% decline over ten years or three generations). The population size is extremely large, and hence does not approach the thresholds for Vulnerable under the population size criterion (10% in ten years or three generations, or with a specified population structure). For these reasons the species is evaluated as Least Concern. [conservation status from birdlife.org] Breeding Onset of laying affected by temperature in last third of March, becoming later with increasing altitude and latitude. April-August in central and western Europe, April-May in Britain, June-July in Swedish Lapland. Nest site is on ground, usually concealed in vegetation. Nest, cup of grasses and other plant material, lined finer vegetation and hair, building by female. Clutch size 3-5 eggs incubated for 11-15 days by female only. Migration Winters from British Isles, continental Europe and s Russia s to n Africa, Near East and Iraq. (Sibley Charles G. 1996)
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Country House, Leabeg Lane, Greystones, Newcastle, County Wicklow, Ireland
Country House, Leabeg Lane, Greystones, Newcastle, County Wicklow, Ireland
  • Author: Stuart Smith AUS Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2016-04-15 10:58:18
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 53°4'24"N - 6°4'25"W
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Anglican Church of Ireland, Lána an Teampaill, Newcastle, County Wicklow, Ireland c.1850
Anglican Church of Ireland, Lána an Teampaill, Newcastle, County Wicklow, Ireland  c.1850
  • Author: Stuart Smith AUS Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2016-04-15 10:57:55
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 53°4'24"N - 6°4'24"W
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Elizabethan Fortified House Ruins, Newcastle, County Wicklow, Ireland
Elizabethan Fortified House Ruins, Newcastle, County Wicklow, Ireland
  • Author: Stuart Smith AUS Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2016-04-15 10:57:21
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 53°4'24"N - 6°4'24"W
  • Click here for 360° Panoramic View This is a ruin of an Elizabethan fortified manor, built on the site of a Norman Castle on a motte. Remains of the family armorial crests can still be seen on top of the doorway to this manor.
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  • Author: Bloxwatch Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2018-08-20 22:42:40
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 53°4'1"N - 6°3'39"W
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  • Author: Bloxwatch Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2018-08-02 13:49:24
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 53°4'2"N - 6°3'40"W
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GA12111 - Rt184 - NewtnMtKennedy - 211018
GA12111 - Rt184 - NewtnMtKennedy - 211018
  • Author: dublinbusstuff Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2018-10-21 10:15:37
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 53°4'46"N - 6°6'2"W
  • Go Ahead Wright Streetlite 12111 on its first day in service on Route 184 at the Newtown Mount Kennedy terminus on the 21st October 2018. For more photos of Go Ahead operations, see here: www.dublinbusstuff.com/PhotoWeek/GoAhead.html#Bray
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Blackbird
Blackbird
  • Author: VictorGarlandWeb Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2019-02-11 13:56:00
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 53°3'54"N - 6°2'22"W
  • At East Coast Nature Reserve, Newcastle, County Wicklow, Ireland.
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Dunnock
Dunnock
  • Author: VictorGarlandWeb Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2019-02-11 13:19:21
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 53°4'6"N - 6°2'34"W
  • Dunnock at East Coast Nature Reserve, Wicklow Ireland. Or at least I presume Dunnock. Any takers?
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Siskin
Siskin
  • Author: VictorGarlandWeb Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2019-02-11 13:06:08
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 53°4'0"N - 6°2'24"W
  • At East Coast Nature Reserve, Newcastle, County Wicklow, Ireland.
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Yellowhammer
Yellowhammer
  • Author: VictorGarlandWeb Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2019-02-09 12:00:02
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 53°3'53"N - 6°2'39"W
  • At Turvey Park Nature Reserve, Dublin, Ireland
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Rails and Ruins
Rails and Ruins
  • Author: McGaggs Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2018-10-16 21:47:05
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 53°4'5"N - 6°2'7"W
  • The railway at Newcastle beach. This building was used as a work station when underwater cables were being run between Ireland and England in the 1880s. It is currently on sale for €165,000 despite not having planning permission to be rebuilt. Holga 120 Kodak Portra 160 Society6
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photos found. 700. Photos on the current page: 15
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