This composite shows the sliver of the sun before and after the eclipse and the appearance of the corona during totality. To see all the other entries into today’s challenge, visit Leanne Cole Photography.
This is one of the many falls I photographed in eastern Australia. Despite Australia’s being described as a flat and dry continent, I saw abundant water tumbling from high places into deep gorges. To see more of today’s creative images, visit Leanne Cole Photography.
Today’s challenge theme is Season and I chose this first image to send to Leanne for the challenge. To see all of the creative entries in the challenge, visit Leanne Cole Photography.
The second image, taken in the same location in Colorado, is also monochromatic in appearance. I processed both images for a light, high key look.
This is the first of many images I will post from my recent trip to Australia. It is from the first state I visited, Tasmania. It rained on the walk up to this lookout over the bay and the weather naturally encouraged me to think in monochrome! The image is composed of two shots, overlapped and stitched together. I’m glad to be participating in Leanne’s weekly challenge again and I appreciate so much that she took such care in showing my husband and me around in Melbourne and on the Great Ocean Road. To see all of this week’s entries, click over to Leanne Cole Photography.
This guy has a town and a snazzy museum named after him! A hologram of Buffalo Bill Cody greets you at the door of his museum in Cody, Wyoming. This legendary frontiersman and entertainer of the Wild West days gained and lost several fortunes in his lifetime. To see the entire exhibit for today’s challenge, go to Leanne Cole’s blog.
A light Colorado snow fell during the night and, in the morning, there was a shallow blanket of white on the ground and a gentle dusting on the tree branches. To see all the entries in today’s challenge, go to Australian photographer Leanne Cole’s blog.
In the parlor of the McLean House in the village of Appomattox Court House, Virginia, generals Robert E. Lee and Ulysses S. Grant met to work out the terms of surrender after the American Civil War. By the end of the 19th century the house was nothing but rubble, but it was reconstructed to look exactly like it did in 1865 when Confederate General Lee surrendered. According to historical accounts, at least three photographs were taken at the proceedings.
To see all of today’s Challenge entries, go to Australian photographer Leanne Cole’s blog.