The Allegheny Mountain Range is one of the most photographed parts of the US.
In the early 1980s, a group of young photographers from New York City and Pennsylvania took advantage of a drought to capture the natural beauty of the area.
The photos have been collected and preserved in the National Park Service’s National Gallery of Art, and have gone on to inspire the film and television series Lost in the Mountains.
It’s not only a photographic treasure trove, but a cultural treasure trove too, because it’s where the story of the Appalachians and the US can be told.
The Alleghenys are a major part of the region’s history, as well as one of its most important landmarks.
The original name of the mountain ranges came from the words Alleghenia, meaning mountain, and Painted Mountains, meaning painted.
The names were taken from the paintings of Alexander Graham Bell, who was born in the Allegheny Mountains.
The area was named after him, and it is now a part of Ohio and Pennsylvania.
In 1873, the United States signed a treaty with the Kingdom of Belgium.
This is the year of the signing, and Bell, the first President of the United Kingdom, was there to witness the ceremony.
The treaty was also the beginning of the American Civil War.
After the war, Bell became the first president to visit the Allegheys.
When he did, he was greeted by a crowd of thousands, many of whom were veterans of the war.
They were the first people to see the Allegherys.
They took a picture of the President and some of his family and friends.
“It’s one of my favorites,” said John Stoner, the National Gallery’s art curator.
“There was a huge turnout there, and that’s why I’ve always thought of it as one for the ages.”
The Allegheies were also a place for people of all ages to gather to enjoy their surroundings.
“The Allegheny is the only place in America that you can really enjoy all your time in, in a peaceful way,” said Stoner.
“We are in a place where the weather can change at any time, and the mountains are a perfect setting for those who want to enjoy the beauty of nature.”