Steve Fenn/ABC
  • San Francisco Window

    "GMA's" second holiday window for 2009 features the city of San Francisco.
    Steve Fenn/ABC
  • San Francisco Window

    The window's theme is "Only in San Francisco."
    Steve Fenn/ABC
  • San Francisco Window

    AT&T Park, home of the San Francisco Giants baseball team, is prominently featured in the window display.
    Steve Fenn/ABC
  • San Francisco Window

    Work begins on "Good Morning America's" San Francisco-themed holiday window display at the show's Times Square studio. Every year, "Good Morning America" brings holiday cheer from around the country into our Times Square studios. In past years, representatives from cities including Dallas, Chicago, Kansas City, Atlanta and Denver have come to New York City to decorate our holiday windows.
    Heidi Gutman/ABC
  • San Francisco Window

    Detail is added to "Only in San Francisco," the holiday window at the "Good Morning America" Times Square studio. The window display features the Golden Gate Bridge, the internationally acclaimed span that is 1.7 miles long.
    Heidi Gutman/ABC
  • San Francisco Window

    More details are added to the San Francisco holiday window.
    Heidi Gutman/ABC
  • San Francisco Window

    Construction of the window display is well under way.
    Heidi Gutman/ABC
  • San Francisco Window

    The window showcases many of the most recognizable attractions and icons of San Francisco, including the Golden Gate Bridge, AT&T Park, San Francisco's famed cable cars, Coit Tower, the California Academy of Sciences at Golden Gate Park, Macy's Union Square and Holiday Ice Rink and the San Francisco International Airport.
    Heidi Gutman/ABC
  • San Francisco Window

    Almost ready for the big reveal. The window is the work of designer and sculptor Tom Greenfield. Joe D'Alessandro, president and CEO of the San Francisco Convention and Visitors Bureau, will unveil the window design on "Good Morning America" at the show's Times Square studio.
    Heidi Gutman/ABC
  • San Francisco Window

    San Francisco's newest trolley car line, the F-line, has been expanded to run from Fisherman's Wharf to Castro Street. Service began in January 2000 and allows riders to see the newly remodeled Ferry Building as well as the revived Embarcadero.
    Jerry Lee Hayes/San Francisco Convention & Visitors Bureau
  • San Francisco Window

    San Francisco's Zeum is a hands-on arts and technology studio where young people can create their own audio, video and animation projects.
    Tom Bross/San Francisco Convention & Visitors Bureau
  • San Francisco Window

    The lights along Chinatown's Grant Avenue outline the distinctive arched eaves and carved cornices similar to those of old Luchow and Canton.
    Sandor Balatoni/San Francisco Convention & Visitors Bureau
  • San Francisco Window

    The Italianate design was very much in vogue in San Francisco between 1850-1875. Here, a row of restored Italianate Victorians sit shoulder to shoulder as they have for more than a century.
    Craig Buchanan/San Francisco Convention & Visitors Bureau
  • San Francisco Window

    The historic cable cars are a destination for millions of visitors each year. This unusual mode of transportation is popular with tourists. It's also used by locals to get around San Francisco.
    Phillip H. Coblentz/San Francisco Convention & Visitors Bureau
  • San Francisco Window

    Alcatraz Island was home to the infamous maximum security prison. Along with cellhouse tours, there are spectacular views of the San Francisco skyline.
    P. Fuszard/San Francisco Convention & Visitors Bureau
  • San Francisco Window

    Fog envelops one end of the iconic Golden Gate Bridge. Construction of the bridge in the 1930s required more than 25,000,000 man-hours.
    P. Fuszard/San Francisco Convention & Visitors Bureau
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