Wer sind die? - II   143292
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Labels

1 Pik Ahmadi Danesh, 6665
2 Pik Chetiriokh, 6299
3 Pik Clara Zetkin, 6680
4 Pik Izvestiya, 6840
5 Pik Vorobiova, 5691
6 Pik Hohlov, 6640
7 Pik Somoni, 7495
8 Pik Dushanbe, 6995
9 Grudi, 6100
10 Pik Kirov, 6372
11 Pik Leningrad, 6507
12 Pik Abalakov, 6446
13 Olympic Peak, 5637
14 Pik Moskva, 6785
15 Pik 30th Anniversary
16 Pik Oshanin, 6389
17 Pik Suloeva, 5816
18 Pik Tindap, 5877, 44 km

Details

Location: Camp 6300 on Pik Korjenevskaya (6300 m)      by: Pedrotti Alberto
Area: Tajikistan      Date: 07-08-2010
For «historical reasons» I keep the strange title of the old N.6004 - an index which was smaller than the height of the standpoint, something which is impossible to achieve now!
I think that the connection between the two works does not need particular explanations.
The difference, on the other hand, deserves some word. Namely, N.6004, as well as the subsequent N.10106, came from shots designed specifically for panoramic purposes. Later in that precious evening, I abandoned the panoramic cause, going only for single shots. But these shots were so many that now, from among 23 consecutive of them, I have found seven having roughly the same focal length which, processed with Hugin, yield the result shown here.
Why did I make this discovery today? In the last days, I found on Facebook two components of an Iranian expedition which, by chance, shared much of our life on Tajikistan: we happened to be under the same roof both in the green valley of Djirgital and at the base camp. But then our climbing schedules were different, such that we left the country without having the chance even to say goodbye.
So, now on Facebook we had an extensive exchange of old photos, which brought me to open the old 10-08 folder, finding this material. If the outcome is judged acceptable, the panorama is dedicated to my Iranian friends. If not, the shame is - obviously - only on me!

Comments

Heavenly!
2013/10/30 01:57 , Augustin Werner
Thank you. Seen in Mozilla hurts me somewhat the colour at the transition to the "overexposed" region. In Irfanview this did not happen. I will make further studies tomorrow.
2013/10/30 02:01 , Pedrotti Alberto
This is much more than good enough, your archive seems to be endless.
2013/10/30 08:23 , Jens Vischer
WOW ... what a wonderful awesome view!!! LG Hans-Jörg

... a friend of me was at the top of this peak korjenevskaya in 1996, and i like to remember his impressive "dia-show"!
2013/10/30 21:50 , Hans-Jörg Bäuerle
Wirklich? Ich hoffte ihn auf der gut informierten Seite
www.himalaya-info.org/pamir_+_tienshan.htm
zu finden, aber dort sehe ich keinen Korje 1996.
Der berühmte Hartmut Bielefeldt war dort in 1993: www.bielefeldt.de/expedd.htm
Was ich kaum glauben kann, ist dass ich bis jetzt auf Google Earth usw keinen Gipfelpanorama finden konnte, obwohl der Korje nicht wenig bestiegen sei.
Leider war ich dort bei ganz schlechten Bedingungen: www.panoramio.com/photo/78255489
So, in meinen Pamir Diavorträgen habe ich immer (als Ergänzung zu meinen Panoramen von "unten") manche Einzelfotos von glücklichen Freunden gezeigt, die auf dem Gipfel mit dem Wetter des N.6080 waren.
Auch mit allen den Google-Sachen um uns, muß man manchmal noch so wirken!

LG
Alberto
2013/10/30 22:41 , Pedrotti Alberto
Pardon Alberto, ja du hast Recht, es war im Jahr 1993!!

Der Bergfreund von mir, mit dem ich 1997 auf dem Dom und Alphubel im Wallis stand, war Mitglied der Pamir-Expedition, die von der DAV-Sektion Speyer 1993 organisiert worden ist - vgl. Nachruf zum Tod des langjährigen Vorsitzenden, wo das Datum 1993 erwähnt wird:

http://www.dav-speyer.de/

Mehr kann ich derzeit in google auch nicht finden! LG Hans-Jörg
2013/10/31 07:26 , Hans-Jörg Bäuerle
Ja, diese Evgenia Korjenevskaya (picasaweb.google.com/albertopedrotti/Pamir7495#5511846926379870866) wirkt wirklich wie ein Magnet für viele Bergfreunde!
Von einem von diesen (picasaweb.google.com/albertopedrotti/Balcani_1#5920084349652240690) habe ich schon bei N.14015 geschrieben. Ich habe lange mit ihm gesprochen, ohne aber seinen Namen zu fragen: so, wie er für mich bleibt, namenlos, scheint er mir noch mehr sagenhaft...

P.S.: zu den hohen Bergen der USSR, das ist ein Buch das man nicht mehr finden kann:
https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B13-jy5vstM4aWh1UUpXVGtESEU/edit?usp=sharing
Leise, daß die NSA lauscht...
Und der KGB auch: der jetzt-sogenannte Olympic Peak (hier bei 222°) heisst, auf den alten Pamir Karten, "Pik KGB". Schau mal wie er, halb verborgen in den Wolken, lauscht...
2013/10/31 11:02 , Pedrotti Alberto
Bellissima.
2013/10/31 20:22 , Giuseppe Marzulli
Stunning light!
2013/11/01 12:39 , Werner Schelberger
Ich ziehe meinen Hut gaaaaanz tief!!
2013/11/02 20:24 , Christoph Seger
If you hadn't already dedicated this to your Iranian friends (shame we don't have more contact with that country), I'd dedicate it to the endless possibilities that software offers us today - taking single pictures without panorama intent and combining them into something beautiful as we see here. Cheers, Martin
2013/11/13 21:33 , Martin Kraus
Thanks to everybody.
Martin: yes, the software of nowadays is incredible, but Iranian people are even better... To realize this, open the competing album picasaweb.google.com/albertopedrotti/Pamir7495 (which I already quoted in earlier Pamir works) and look at picture 122, a message that we found in our tent at ABC after they used it for an emergency!
I like a lot your sentence: "shame we don't have more contact with that country". And - to add more - last summer in the Balkans I found plenty of mountaineers and cyclists, all wonderful people, coming from Poland, Slowakia, Czech republic, Hungary, Bulgaria, Kosovo... an incredible sporting community whose existence we hardly suspect, since they are completely cut off Western Europe by the foolish prices of our countries. [Of course we Italians will soon be the next ones...]
One speaks a lot about globalization, but if you read travel reports from the Middle Ages (starting from the immense ibn-Battuta) you realize that, under certain respects, those times were much more global than ours!
2013/11/13 22:54 , Pedrotti Alberto
@Alberto and Martin 
Martin, thank you for the comment on #14086. Alberto, a little twist to your last comment:

I think you are right about a certain globalization has always existed, but earlier I am sure it was only for the elite to explore. More important is, that "the old globalization" now is hard for us to comprehend - I suspect the introvert nationalism of the 1800's and 1900's is still somehow present, and therefore we think of globalization as a modern phenomenon. I very much agree with Martin on his comment on my pano. In my teenages I was also inclined to a national/Scandinavian viewpoint and scepticism towards the EU, but now I am fully convinced that EU is the way to heal. I think the national viewpoint will slowly decline, and a local/regional/global viewpoint will prevail. In the last 10 years there has been an unprecedented exchange of swedes working and living in eastern Sjælland, and danes in Skåne. There will be a stronger regional awareness, and who knows if the old small states will re-emerge as potent cultural and economical units? LG Jan.
2013/11/14 23:39 , Jan Lindgaard Rasmussen
What you are saying may indeed be true.
For now, however, where I live (Autonomous Province Trento, bordering with Autonomous Province Bozen) the adjectives local-typical-provincial-regional are often used/abused especially when there is either 1) to attract tourists from outside or 2) to draw money with one hand from Rome, maybe while shouting and holding in the other hand a manifesto claiming "Roma ladrona" or "Los von Rom"...
Of course, should one day the adjectives local-typical-provincial-regional be used not only artificially as today, but on top of a solid popular knowledge/consciousness basis, then Italy would perhaps be the first to gain a tremendous added value since, due to is jagged and rugged geography and diversified climate, it has always been the juxtaposition of a lot of little regional entities!
2013/11/15 14:59 , Pedrotti Alberto

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