This is the Grand Pacific Glacier. It is a tidewater glacier in Glacier Bay National Park and Preserve, west of Juneau, Alaska. It is just to the west of the Merger Glacier above. It is debris covered and looks like a large pile of rocks.
This is a panorama photo of the Mergerie Glacier (on left) and the Grand Pacific Glacier (center/right) in Glacier Bay, Juneau, Alaska. The photo was take from the stern of the Coral Princess.
"Horns are created when several cirque glaciers erode a mountain until all that is left is a steep, pointed peak with sharp, ridge-like arêtes leading up to the top." (https://nsidc.org/cryosphere/glaciers/questions/land.html). Photo taken at Glacier Bay, Alaska.
A "U-shaped" valley -- typical shape of a valley carved out by an advancing glacier. Glacier Bay, Alaska.
You can see here where some of the rock debris comes from as the glacier advances. Glacier Bay, Alaska.
A closeup of rock debris being added to a glacier. Glacier Bay, Alaska.
The Mendenhall Glacier in Juneau, Alaska. This is a tidewater glacier ending in Mendenhall Lake. This glacier has been in retreat since the 1500's.
Calving, ice breaking off at the terminus of a glacier, is seen in the splash of water. Photo was taken from our room on the Coral Princess, at the Mergerie Glacier in Glacier Bay.
This is the Margerie Glacier. It is a tidewater glacier in Glacier Bay National Park and Preserve, west of Juneau, Alaska. The terminus is about 200 feet tall.
"V-shaped" valleys formed by running water. The photo on the left is from Glacier Bay, the photo on the right was taken at the Yukon Suspension Bridge in British Columbia, Canada.