The artists that use governmental buildings or important landmarks are attempting to show the spirit of the city, rather than the actual urban area itself. One primary example of this kind of work is in Avery Tillmon's 'Eiffel Skyline', which is presented in muted colors with a variety of small, flat buildings surrounding the historic monument in various shades of brown. Although this interpretation of a city panorama isn't necessarily true to the actual topography of Paris, it captures the spirit of this French metropolis in a way that makes it a superbly emotive contemporary piece of art. Photography has also embraced the art form of city panoramas. Depictions of famous areas in New York City, St. Louis, and San Francisco, as well as many other well-known locales are fully encompassed in this medium with excellent effect. City panoramas are excellent choices for a person who wants to add an extra touch of worldly sophistication and class to their decor, whether they are depicted in canvas or photographic mediums. This category of art also lends itself well for representing the adventurous spirit, in addition to a worldly soul and is commonly used for decorating personal offices, waiting rooms, studies, and living rooms with an equal amount of flair.