Stock photos taken by Dustin Tyler Joyce that can be used on dtjoyce.com, social media, and elsewhere. Columns in an arcade at Stanford University, Palo Alto, California Columns in an arcade at Stanford University, Palo Alto, California Skybridges connect modern buildings over a pathway on the west side of City Center DC, a mixed-use development built on the site of the city’s old convention center. The chandelier and ceiling over the main sanctuary the Beth Sholom Synagogue in Elkins Park, Pennsylvania, a suburb just north of Philadelphia. Beth Sholom is the only synagogue designed by Frank Lloyd Wright, which he did in collaboration with the synagogue’s rabbi, Mortimer J. Cohen. It was dedicated on 20 September 1959, shortly after Wright’s death. The Metropolitan Opera House rises behind the plaza and fountain at Lincoln Center, New York. I took this photo of a rain-splattered Sun Voyager, a 1990 sculpture by Jón Gunnar Árnason in Reykjavík, Iceland, on 26 February 2012. It is one of my favorite photos I’ve ever taken. The Empire State Building from the plaza at the Flatiron Building. The NYC Ferry boat Flyer prepares to depart Pier 11/Wall Street on 9 November 2017. The front steps facing Barclay Street. New York City Hall and the Manhattan municipal building, officially called the David N. Dinkins Municipal Building after New York City’s first African American mayor. City hall was built between 1803 and 1812 at the edge of what was then New York City. It is the oldest city hall in the United States still housing its original functions. On a personal note, the municipal building is where my wife and I got our marriage license in February 2008 (the marriage bureau has since relocated to another nearby building). Looking northeast from the west side of Third Avenue between East 64th and 65th streets. The Brooklyn tower of the Brooklyn Bridge. 866 United Nations Plaza I have not always been a fan of the International Style, but as its buildings age and the beauty of their details and the harmony of their geometry become more apparent (and, perhaps, as I get older myself), I have grown to appreciate its best examples. This building — these towers share a common base — has caught my eye during ferry trips on the East River in recent weeks. I particularly appreciate how the multicolored curtains on each floor, some open, some closed, break up the monotony and regularity of the black-steel-and-glass curtain wall. Together with the changing position of the sun and colors of the sky what at first appears like a monolith becomes a kaleidoscope of changing colors and patterns. Brooklyn’s Borough Hall, completed in 1848 as the then-independent City of Brooklyn’s city hall, at the heart of the civic center in Downtown Brooklyn.