Long exposure of water and a few rocks. I enjoy the simple peacefulness of the image.
Woodland Creatures! Strange things are lumbering (lumber and trees go together) through the forest. If you move about silently, you may just see one.
Inverting an image can sometimes present a fresh perspective on a subject. In this instance, the sky ends up appearing to be in the right place, but the tree seems “awkward” as though it were shot from an unusual position.
The conservatory at Como Park in St. Paul, MN.
Sony RX100 V, ISO 250, 14.7mm, f/2.8, 1/2500 sec
Along the Deschutes River in Bend, Oregon is an area of softer volcanic rock that has been worn away by the action of water and spinning rocks, creating potholes. This is a common feature along many rivers, including the St. Croix on the Minnesota and Wisconsin border. The interplay of shape and light tricks the eye into imagining most anything…so what do you see?
The west is filled with grand visions of grand vistas, mountains and beautiful coastal areas. But I also discovered that there are amazing tree shapes to be explored. Yes, there are plenty of trees that grow tall and straight, but in the high desert area, there are scrub trees that attain some of the most unusual shapes I have ever seen. This is just one example of the images I am working with from the area. This one is more root structure than what might be seen growing above ground, but it has obviously been worked on by time, water and air. This image is from my visit to Smith Rock State Park near Redmond, Oregon.