Photos taken by David Stanley on a visit to Nuuk, capital of Greenland.
The Greenland National Museum occupies a 1936 warehouse on Kolonihavnen, the old colonial harbor of Nuuk.
Sermitsiaq (Saddle) Mountain forms a backdrop for Nuuk, capital of Greenland.
Aqqusinersuaq is the main street in Nuuk, capital of Greenland. A third of the island's population lives in this city.
A soccer field with artificial turf is surrounded by apartment buildings in the Nuussuaq district of Nuuk, Greenland.
The Nuuk Kunstmuseum is a private fine arts gallery in Nuuk, Greenland.
Qinngorput is the newest nighbourhood in Nuuk, Greenland. Unlike the situation in the rest the city, most of the apartments here are privately owned.
Nuuk Cathedral (1849) is the head church of the Lutheran Diocese of Greenland.
The house of Hans Egede (1728), founder of Nuuk, Greenland, is the oldest building in the city.
Passengers await a city bus at a stop in Nuuk, Greenland.
A Scandinavian priest named Hans Egede founded Nuuk, Greenland, in 1728.
An old cemetery is next to the Hans Egede Church (1971) in downtown Nuuk, Greenland.
The Nuuk Kunstmuseum in Nuuk, Greenland, features many works by Danish painter Emanuel A. Petersen (1894-1948).
Picturesque buildings overlook Kolonihavnen, the old colonial harbor of Nuuk, Greenland.
Founded in the 1960s, the Greenland National Museum in Nuuk showcases 4,500 years of the island's history.
This figure of the orphan Kaassassuk by Greenlandic artist Simon Kristoffersen (1933-1990) is outside the Greenland Home Rule Parliament (Inatsisartut) in Nuuk.
Twice a week the 249-passenger ferry M/S Sarfaq Ittuk plys 1,330 kilometers along the west coast of Greenland from Ilulissat in the north to Qaqortoq in the south.