Portrait of Peruvian man selling coca leaves, Inca ruins, Pisac - Stock image

Adult, Adults Only, Cap, Cusco City, Ethnicity

Portrait of Peruvian man selling coca leaves, Inca ruins, Pisac royalty-free stock photo
Only from iStock
Portrait of Peruvian man selling coca leaves, Inca ruins, Pisac royalty-free stock photo

{{ t('more_than_one_credit', { zero: totalCreditCost() }) }}{{ t('one_credit') }}

Add licenses

Licenses
Credits


{{activeState.title}}

This image is for editorial use only? Editorial use only photos don't have any model or property releases, which means they can't be used for commercial, promotional, advertorial or endorsement purposes. This type of content is intended to be used in connection with events that are newsworthy or of general interest (for example, in a blog, textbook, newspaper or magazine article).
Included with your subscription
Your download will be saved to your Dropbox.
  1. {{size.name=='eps' ? teeShirtSizeLocTagMap(size) : t(teeShirtSizeLocTagMap(size))}}
{{selectedSize.description}}
{{activeState.reasonForBox}}
Please contact your administrator.



How would you like to pay?



Not sure what license you need? Learn more >
Download not working? Get it here.To download it locally, get it here.
You've already downloaded this file.

Includes our standard license.
Add an extended license.

Largest size:{{selectedSize.description}}
Stock photo ID:471269013
Upload date:August 15, 2014

Description

Pisac is a Peruvian village in the Sacred Valley on the Urubamba River. The village is well-known for its market every Sunday, Tuesday, and Thursday, an event which attracts heavy tourist traffic from nearby Cusco. One of its more notable features is a large pisonay tree which dominates the central plaza. The sanctuary of Huanca, home to a sacred shrine, is also near the village. Pilgrims travel to the shrine every September. The area is perhaps best known for its Incan ruins, known as Inca Pisac, which lie atop a hill at the entrance to the valley. The ruins are separated along the ridge into four groups: Pisaqa, Intihuatana, Q'allaqasa, and Kinchiracay. Intihuatana includes a number of bathes and temples. The Temple of the Sun, a volcanic outcrop carved into a 'hitching post' for the Sun (or Inti), is the focus, and the angles of its base suggest that it served some astronomical function. Q'allaqasa, which is built onto a natural spur and overlooks the valley, is known as the citadel.http://bem.2be.pl/IS/peru_380.jpg
Incredible stock. Flexible pricing. Buy credits or subscribe today.