The path to Devil's Den

A concrete path, built by the National Park Service, shows the way to a set of stone steps that lead up and around the glacial rock formations at Devil's Den in the Gettysburg National Military Park in Adams County, Pennsylvania. 

"Devil’s Den is the name given to a ridge strewn with large boulders south of the town of Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, and about 500 yards west of Little Round Top on the Battle Of Gettysburg battlefield. The origin of the name is uncertain. On July 2, 1863, the second day of the Battle of Gettysburg, the area around Devil’s Den saw intense fighting as part of General Robert E. Lee’s flank attacks, when Lieutenant General James Longstreet’s Confederate corps attacked the divisions of Major General Daniel Sickles’ III Corps of the Army of the Potomac. Some 5,500 Confederates from Major General John Bell Hood’s division ultimately captured Devil’s Den from 2,400 defenders drawn from Major General David Bell Birney’s division. It was one of the few Southern successes in that day’s fighting. Total casualty estimates are over 800 for the Union, more than 1,800 among the Confederates."

Technical details:
Toko 4x5 wooden large format field camera.  
120mm F5.6 Schneider Symmar-S lens in a MC Copal 0 shutter.   
Ilford HP5+ B&W film, shot at ISO 400. 
1/15th second at F32. 
Developed in Pyrocat HD at 1:1:100 dilution for 8 minutes @ 20 degrees Celsius in Jobo Multitank 5 with 2509N sheet film reels with drum placed on Unicolor Uniroller 352 auto-reversing rotary base. 
Negative scanned with Epson 4990 on holders with ANR glass.
Scan cropped to 12x6 (1/2 of the 4x5 negative).