We end the series of images from Grand Teton National Park with silhouettes of the mountains with a few lingering clouds in a blue sky.
Capturing the Teton Range in monochrome adds to the beauty of these famed mountains at Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming
The Tetons and the Snake River is a black and white photograph taken by Ansel Adams in 1942, at the Grand Teton National Park, in Wyoming. It is one of his best known and most critically acclaimed photographs. Ansel Adams photographed this iconic view of the Teton Range and Snake River from roughly where we have posted several images (similar to the one below) from the Snake River Overlook. Today visitors try to capture this image forgetting that trees have grown and the exact location is not known.
Early morning cloud formations at Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming
The Teton Range is fully lighted by the sun while fog over Snake River creates a surreal effect
The Teton Range basks in the golden glow of sunrise while the remaining landscape is still unlighted and foggy
The Teton Range gets a golden glow as the sunrise paints the mountain tops, while Snake River is covered by fog.
The first rays of sun illuminating Grand Teton while fog over Snake River adds to the mystic landscape
Early morning fog while awaiting sunrise at Snake River Overlook at Grand Teton National Park.
Jenny Lake is one of the most visited areas in Grand Teton National Park. Tucked away at the base of the Teton Range, it is considered the focal point of Grand Teton’s National Park, Jenny Lake is home to numerous hiking trails, scenic boat rides and major climbing routes that must be seen to be believed. As you might expect, many of the things to do in Jenny Lake mainly focus upon the area’s natural beauty.
While the reflections of the Teton are hazy, the water at the shore is crystal clear.
A spectacular view of the landscape from Signal Hill in Grand Teton National Park. The Snake River is visible in the middle.
View of the Tetons from Signal Hill. Signal Mountain is an isolated summit standing 7,720 feet above sea level. The mountain is located in Grand Teton National Park
Jackson Lake is in Grand Teton National Park in northwestern Wyoming. This natural lake was enlarged by the construction of the Jackson Lake Dam, which was originally built in 1911, enlarged in 1916 and rebuilt by 1989.
Natural benches to view the Tetons and their reflections
The steep, rugged mountains of the Teton Range give way to the morainic landscape of the valley, which is dotted with glacial lakes of varying sizes.
Bodies of water at Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming provide ample places to capture reflections of the Teton Range – whether clear or hazy
The Tetons are one of the youngest mountain ranges in North America. They have been uplifting for less than 10 million years, making them “adolescent” mountains, as compared to the “middle-aged” Rockies (50-80 million years old) or the “elderly” Appalachians (more than 300 million years old).
Most of the lakes in the park were formed by glaciers and the largest of these lakes are located at the base of the Teton Range
The Snake River floats around a bend in Grand Teton National Park with tranquil panoramas of the jagged adolescent peaks of the Teton Range in the background.
The Snake River in Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming is a special stretch of gorgeous river. Most rivers that cut through scenery like Grand Teton National Park in Wyoming move so fast, it leaves you wanting more.
The headwaters for the Snake River are in the Teton Wilderness just outside of Yellowstone National Park. After flowing into Yellowstone briefly, the river cuts through Grand Teton National Park, across Idaho and flows into the Columbia River in Washington.