You see some interesting vehicles in rural China, including this truck overloaded with cornstalks. Before I took this shot, a bunch of stalks had fallen off and we helped the farmer reload them before he took off down the road again. To see all of this week’s images, visit the website of Australian photographer, Leanne Cole.
If you turn away from the renowned Cliffs of Moher and look in opposite direction, you see an equally compelling shoreline.
This is my painterly representation of the Lippitt Farmstead in Cooperstown, New York, a town much better known for being the home of the Baseball Hall of Fame and the childhood home of author James Fenimore Cooper. The farmstead is part of a farm museum complex that shows what agrarian life would have been like in the mid-nineteenth century.
At this particular moment, a little penguin decided not to follow the crowd, as penguins usually do. Instead, it chose to flap its wings and waddle to the shore of this beautiful bay in the Falkland Islands.
The patterns of rock and mineral lining the maze of passages in South Dakota’s Wind Cave create a natural abstract design. This immense cave sits below the largest remaining natural prairie in the United States. The cave and the prairie together comprise one of the country’s oldest national parks.
Even in late summer, traces of snow remain on this Andean mountaintop in southern Argentina. To see more of this week’s collection of monochrome images contributed by photographers from all around the world, go to Leanne Cole Photography.
Constructed in the late 1700’s, the wooden dome atop the Massachusetts State House in Boston was originally painted gray to appear like stone. It was first gilded with gold leaf in 1874 and later, in 1997, with 23 carat gold.