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Caspian Sea Gallery

Available as Framed Prints, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Caspian Sea, Lakes, Iran in Asia

Choose from 28 pictures in our Caspian Sea collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Satellite view of the Caspian Sea Featured Caspian Sea Print

Satellite view of the Caspian Sea

April 9, 2004 - The Caspian Sea is a wash in color. The bright colors are probably caused by sediment and algae. The tan and green swirls hug the coast where agricultural run-off is carried on rivers into the Sea. In the north, a milky blue cloud of sediment seems to overtake the green algae swirls. Sediment commonly tints the water blue in the shallower sections of the Sea.
The world's largest inland lake, the salty Caspian Sea separates Europe from Asia. Around the Sea, the snow has largely disappeared, except in the snow-capped Caucasus Mountains, and the land is turning green with the first flush of spring. Five countries border the Sea. Starting in the top right corner and moving clockwise, they include: Kazakhstan, Turkmenistan, Iran, Azerbaijan, and Russia. Uzebekistan, on the far right edge, and Armenia, on the left edge, are also shown in this image

© Stocktrek Images

'Author's Routes in Asiatic Turkey', c1915. Creator: Stanford's Geographical Establishment Featured Caspian Sea Print

'Author's Routes in Asiatic Turkey', c1915. Creator: Stanford's Geographical Establishment

'Author's Routes in Asiatic Turkey', c1915. Map showing the journeys of British writer, soldier and diplomatic advisor Mark Sykes (1879-1919) who travelled through Palestine, Iraq, Syria, Persia and Turkey between 1905 and 1913. Sykes was honorary attache to the British Embassy in Constantinople 1905-1906, was elected to parliament, worked in the Intelligence department of the War Office during the First World War, and died of the Spanish flu aged 39. From "The Caliphs' Last Heritage, a short history of the Turkish Empire" by Lt.-Col. Sir Mark Sykes. [Macmillan & Co, London, 1915]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images