Array ( ) Array ( [0] => Array ( [ls] => 13431 [sequence] => 000 [FILENAME] => LS13431_000.jpg [title] => 1927 Flood Movie Screenshot: Proctor 4 [title_alternative] => [keywords] => Autumn; Buildings; Commercial buildings; Culture; Deciduous; Dwellings; Electric lines--Poles and towers; Flood damage; Floods; Forests and Plants; Geology; Hills; Human Constructs; Landforms; Landscapes; Living Things; Nature; Public buildings; Railroad stations; Season; Surface Processes; Time; Transportation buildings; Trees; Village communities; Wood poles; Wooden-frame buildings; [description] => This image is a screenshot from a movie made using actual footage from the 1927 flood: This image is from a clip of the 1927 Flood Movie that begins with the caption "The station at Proctor about to leave town." The image before this was captioned "Swollen torrents plunging through the Rutland Railroad cut, poured into Proctor Station. Tearing down over the hillside, the mad waters cut a path 60 feet deep, to the white marble bedrock." This image shows the water rushing out of the Railroad cut and into Proctor Station. Note the Proctor Station on the right of the image. Just below the hillside is a large white building, perhaps a factory or mill. The whole scene is engulfed in several feet of water and the water is spilling out into Proctor. Through the water is rushing through the area, the utility poles are still standing, however. Several trees are also visible. [town] => Proctor [county] => Rutland [STATE] => Vermont [longitude] => [latitude] => [utm_northing] => [utm_easting] => [DATUM] => [has_location] => [PHOTODATE] => 1927-11 [PHOTOYEAR] => 1927 [PHOTOSOURCE] => UVM Geology Department [PHOTOGRAPHER] => [MEDIA] => Photograph [SUBMITNAME] => Jay Taylor [SUBMITDATE] => 2008-05-08 [SCHOOLNAME] => [SUBMITEMAIL] => jtaylor2@uvm.edu [SUBMITPHONE] => [pixel_width] => 720 [pixel_height] => 528 [OriginalFileName] => 33 - 4.jpg [format_creation] => [format_extent] => 720 x 528 pixels; 215532 bytes [contributor_collector] => [identifier_citation] => [publisher] => [contributor_scientific_advisor] => [contributor_reviewer] => [coverage_periodname] => [coverage_placename] => [numberInSet] => 1 [STATUS] => X [PUBLIC] => ) ) Array ( ) Array ( [0] => Array ( [times_viewed] => 147418 ) ) Array ( )

You searched for: all images in the database. Here are the results:

Array ( [0] => Array ( [matching] => 1 ) ) Array ( [0] => Array ( [matching] => 1 ) )
Array ( [0] => Array ( [LS_ID] => LS13431_000.jpg [item_id] => 299 [ls] => 13431 [sequence] => 000 [type] => video [URI] => http://www.uvm.edu/landscape/asset_store/13/43/LS13431/Clip_33_1927_Flood.mov [description] => This is a clip from a movie about the 1927 Flood. This clip focuses on the area around Proctor. [title] => Proctor - 1927 Flood Movie [date_submitted] => 2008-09-10 [date_original] => [identifier_citation] => [source] => [date_digital] => [format] => video/quicktime [format_extent] => 3881079 bytes [subject] => [creator] => [contributor] => [language] => [timestamp] => 2008-09-10 14:03:17 [STATUS] => ) )
LS13431_000
Watch Video Array ( [0] => Array ( [matching] => 1 ) )
1927 Flood Movie Screenshot: Proctor 4

Title:
1927 Flood Movie Screenshot: Proctor 4
Town:
Proctor
County:
Rutland
State:
Vermont
Date:
1927-11
Description:
This image is a screenshot from a movie made using actual footage from the 1927 flood: This image is from a clip of the 1927 Flood Movie that begins with the caption "The station at Proctor about to leave town." The image before this was captioned "Swollen torrents plunging through the Rutland Railroad cut, poured into Proctor Station. Tearing down over the hillside, the mad waters cut a path 60 feet deep, to the white marble bedrock." This image shows the water rushing out of the Railroad cut and into Proctor Station. Note the Proctor Station on the right of the image. Just below the hillside is a large white building, perhaps a factory or mill. The whole scene is engulfed in several feet of water and the water is spilling out into Proctor. Through the water is rushing through the area, the utility poles are still standing, however. Several trees are also visible.
Filename:
LS13431_000.jpg
Size:
720 x 528 pixels; 215532 bytes
Original Filename:
33 - 4.jpg
Keywords:
Autumn; Buildings; Commercial buildings; Culture; Deciduous; Dwellings; Electric lines--Poles and towers; Flood damage; Floods; Forests and Plants; Geology; Hills; Human Constructs; Landforms; Landscapes; Living Things; Nature; Public buildings; Railroad stations; Season; Surface Processes; Time; Transportation buildings; Trees; Village communities; Wood poles; Wooden-frame buildings;
Source:
UVM Geology Department
Submitted By:
Jay Taylor
Submitted On:
2008-05-08
Original Media:
Photograph
Times viewed:
147418
Array ( [0] => Array ( [aid] => 523 [atitle] => Proctor Station during 1927 flood [adesc] => [user_id] => -1 ) [1] => Array ( [aid] => 525 [atitle] => 1927 flood newsreel [adesc] => [user_id] => -1 ) )
This image is found in 1 Associated Image collection
Array ( [0] => Array ( [ls] => 13430 [sequence] => 000 ) [1] => Array ( [ls] => 13432 [sequence] => 000 ) [2] => Array ( [ls] => 13431 [sequence] => 000 ) )
Proctor Station during 1927 flood: There are 3 images in this collection. Click here to see all
Array ( [0] => Array ( [ls] => 13430 [sequence] => 000 [FILENAME] => LS13430_000.jpg [title] => 1927 Flood Movie Screenshot: Proctor 3 [title_alternative] => [keywords] => Autumn; Buildings; Commercial buildings; Culture; Deciduous; Dwellings; Electric lines--Poles and towers; Flood damage; Floods; Forests and Plants; Geology; Hills; Human Constructs; Landforms; Landscapes; Living Things; Nature; Public buildings; Railroad stations; Season; Surface Processes; Time; Transportation buildings; Trees; Village communities; Wood poles; Wooden-frame buildings; [description] => This image is a screenshot from a movie made using actual footage from the 1927 flood: This image is from a clip of the 1927 Flood Movie that begins with the caption "The station at Proctor about to leave town." The image before this was captioned "Swollen torrents plunging through the Rutland Railroad cut, poured into Proctor Station. Tearing down over the hillside, the mad waters cut a path 60 feet deep, to the white marble bedrock." This image shows the water rushing out of the Railroad cut and into Proctor Station. Note the hillside in the background of the photo on the left and the houses on the hill. The station is engulfed in several feet of water and the water is spilling out into Proctor. Through the water is rushing through the area, the utility poles are still standing. 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The image before this was captioned "Swollen torrents plunging through the Rutland Railroad cut, poured into Proctor Station. Tearing down over the hillside, the mad waters cut a path 60 feet deep, to the white marble bedrock." This image shows the water rushing out of the Railroad cut and into Proctor Station. The whole scene is engulfed in several feet of water and the water is spilling out into Proctor. Through the water is rushing through the area, the utility poles are still standing, however. 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The image before this was captioned "Swollen torrents plunging through the Rutland Railroad cut, poured into Proctor Station. Tearing down over the hillside, the mad waters cut a path 60 feet deep, to the white marble bedrock." This image shows the water rushing out of the Railroad cut and into Proctor Station. Note the Proctor Station on the right of the image. Just below the hillside is a large white building, perhaps a factory or mill. The whole scene is engulfed in several feet of water and the water is spilling out into Proctor. Through the water is rushing through the area, the utility poles are still standing, however. Several trees are also visible. 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1927 Flood Movie Screenshot: Proctor 3

LS13430
1927 Flood Movie Screenshot: Proctor 3
Proctor,
1927
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1927 Flood Movie Screenshot: Proctor 5

LS13432
1927 Flood Movie Screenshot: Proctor 5
Proctor,
1927
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1927 Flood Movie Screenshot: Proctor 4

LS13431
1927 Flood Movie Screenshot: Proctor 4
Proctor,
1927
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1927 flood newsreel: There are 118 images in this collection. Click here to see all
Array ( [0] => Array ( [ls] => 12898 [sequence] => 000 [FILENAME] => LS12898_000.jpg [title] => 1927 Flood Movie Screenshot: Bolton 1 [title_alternative] => [keywords] => Autumn; Buildings; Cities and towns; Culture; Deciduous; Dwellings; Electric lines--Poles and towers; Flood damage; Floodplains; Floods; Forests and Plants; Geology; Human Constructs; Landforms; Landscapes; Living Things; Nature; Railroad tracks; Railroads; Railroads--Trains; Rivers; Season; Surface Processes; Time; Transportation; Trees; Wood poles; Wooden-frame buildings; [description] => In the 1927 Flood Video the caption reads, " The Pouliot house near Bolton carried a mile or more and deposited on the railroad track --- 28 lives lost at Bolton." This house which, according to the caption, had been carried a long distance by the flood water must have gotten snagged on the incline of the embankment on which the railroad track was laid. Note the flooded field to the left of the house and the debris caught in the telephone pole in the foreground. 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This is an image of a road scene after the flood. A severely damaged building is on the left of the road and just between the camera and the building is a large pile of debris. In the left foreground of this picture is a car. On the right side of the image lots of mud has been brought into the road and a large pile of debris rests on the same side of the road. Leafless elm trees are visible further down the road. 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This image is of a road in Bolton after the flood. Note the car traveling towards the camera on the road. The house on the left looks to have been shifted closer to the road in the flood. Note that the sides of the road have had water flowing down them. 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1927 Flood Movie Screenshot: Bolton 1

LS12898
1927 Flood Movie Screenshot: Bolton 1
Bolton,
1927
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1927 Flood Movie Screenshot: Bolton 10

LS13387
1927 Flood Movie Screenshot: Bolton 10
Bolton,
1927
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1927 Flood Movie Screenshot: Bolton 11

LS13388
1927 Flood Movie Screenshot: Bolton 11
Bolton,
1927
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