Previous PagePREV


NEXTNext Page
Pontalba Building Framed Print featuring the photograph Lower Pontalba Building by Susan Rissi Tregoning


Top Mat

Top Mat

Bottom Mat

Bottom Mat



8.00" x 6.50"

Mat Border:


Frame Width:



13.50" x 12.00"


Share This Page

Lower Pontalba Building Framed Print

Susan Rissi Tregoning

by Susan Rissi Tregoning

Small Image


Product Details

Lower Pontalba Building framed print by Susan Rissi Tregoning.   Bring your print to life with hundreds of different frame and mat combinations. Our framed prints are assembled, packaged, and shipped by our expert framing staff and delivered "ready to hang" with pre-attached hanging wire, mounting hooks, and nails.

Design Details

The Lower Pontalba Building photographed at night with the street lights aglow. ... more

Ships Within

3 - 4 business days

Additional Products

Lower Pontalba Building Photograph by Susan Rissi Tregoning


Lower Pontalba Building Canvas Print

Canvas Print

Lower Pontalba Building Framed Print

Framed Print

Lower Pontalba Building Art Print

Art Print

Lower Pontalba Building Poster


Lower Pontalba Building Metal Print

Metal Print

Lower Pontalba Building Acrylic Print

Acrylic Print

Lower Pontalba Building Wood Print

Wood Print

Lower Pontalba Building Greeting Card

Greeting Card

Lower Pontalba Building iPhone Case

iPhone Case

Lower Pontalba Building Throw Pillow

Throw Pillow

Lower Pontalba Building Duvet Cover

Duvet Cover

Lower Pontalba Building Shower Curtain

Shower Curtain

Lower Pontalba Building Tote Bag

Tote Bag

Lower Pontalba Building Round Beach Towel

Round Beach Towel

Lower Pontalba Building Zip Pouch

Zip Pouch

Lower Pontalba Building Beach Towel

Beach Towel

Lower Pontalba Building Weekender Tote Bag

Weekender Tote Bag

Lower Pontalba Building Portable Battery Charger

Portable Battery Charger

Lower Pontalba Building Bath Towel

Bath Towel

Lower Pontalba Building T-Shirt


Lower Pontalba Building Coffee Mug

Coffee Mug

Lower Pontalba Building Yoga Mat

Yoga Mat

Lower Pontalba Building Spiral Notebook

Spiral Notebook

Lower Pontalba Building Fleece Blanket

Fleece Blanket

Lower Pontalba Building Tapestry


Lower Pontalba Building Jigsaw Puzzle

Jigsaw Puzzle

Lower Pontalba Building Sticker


Lower Pontalba Building Ornament


Framed Print Tags

framed prints architecture framed prints new orleans framed prints city framed prints landmark framed prints lower framed prints louisiana framed prints iron framed prints balcony framed prints balconies framed prints urban framed prints apartments framed prints historic framed prints building framed prints buildings framed prints america framed prints

Photograph Tags

photographs architecture photos new orleans photos city photos landmark photos lower photos louisiana photos iron photos balcony photos balconies photos urban photos apartments photos historic photos building photos buildings photos america photos

Artist's Description

The Lower Pontalba Building photographed at night with the street lights aglow.

The Pontalba Buildings form two sides of Jackson Square in the French Quarter of New Orleans, Louisiana. Built by the Baroness Micaela Pontalba in the late 1840’s, they are matching red-brick, one-block-long, four story tall Parisian-style row houses. The ground floors house shops and restaurants while the upper floors are apartments. They are considered the oldest continuously rented apartments in the United States; although, the row houses were not converted to apartments until the buildings renovation in the 1930 during the Great Depression. The Pontalba Buildings are also noted for being the first recorded instance of iron railings being used in the city.

The building fronting Rue St. Peter is called the Upper Pontalba Building while the building fronting Rue St. Ann is the Lower Pontalba Building.

They were declared a National Historic Landmark in 1974 for their early and...

About Susan Rissi Tregoning

Susan Rissi Tregoning

I'm a travel photographer that enjoys photographing United States architecture, nature, and transportation. As the 8th photographer in 4 generations of my family, I don't remember a time when photography was not part of my life. By the time I was five years old, I was standing on a stool in the darkroom, helping my dad develop pictures. It was my job to transfer the photos from the hypo to the water bath. I went to college for interior design. After I graduated, I had a long successful career as an art buyer and designer for a large home furnishings company. In 2006, I had a significant life change. My husband became a medical traveler, and I decided to put my career on hold to tag along. In the process, I found my roots again. What...

Previous Page Next Page