$19.99 for “50 Greatest Photographs of National Geographic” Admission at The Venetian (Up to $40 Value)

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In a Nutshell

A selection of _National Geographic_’s most famous images paired with photographer interviews and video documentaries

The Fine Print

Expires Jan 13th, 2014. Limit 6 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Limit 8 per visit. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Museums bring history alive, like a skeleton found underneath your house. Dig up the past with this Groupon.

The Deal

$19.99 for an admission package for one to the 50 Greatest Photographs of National Geographic at The Venetian (up to a $40 total value)

  • One adult ticket (up to a $20 value)
  • One souvenir photograph (a $20 value)
  • 20% off any item in the National Geographic souvenir store
  • Two-for-one drink pass at The Bourbon Room in The Venetian

Children 12 and younger are regularly admitted for free with a paying adult.

A lion battles against the wind as he stalks along the Kalahari Desert. A lone girl drives a massive herd of reindeer across the Siberian tundra while riding on one of the beast’s backs. Two-and-a-half miles beneath the ocean’s surface, the rust-eaten prow of the Titanic looms in utter darkness. Over more than 120 years, the photographers of National Geographic have created some of the world’s most striking and iconic images to shed light on other cultures and landscapes.

Visitors to this temporary exhibit in The Venetian’s 6,800-square-foot Imagine Exhibitions Gallery learn not only about the subjects of these immortal images but also about the shutterbugs that snapped them. Accompanying video interviews tell the stories behind such photographs as Nick Nichols’s portrayal of Jane Goodall communing with a chimpanzee, Chris Johns’s stunning shots of African deserts, and Steve McCurry’s intimate portrait of the Afghan girl with piercing green eyes—perhaps the magazine’s most famous picture of all.

“Near frames” for select photographs, meanwhile, show the sequence of images made before and after the renowned one so that viewers can understand the ephemerality of the right moment and see the mermaids playing cards on the Titanic before Emory Kristof scared them away.


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