Timing is everything. One can acquire patience and prudence with a Spanish dagger in an Austin, Texas front yard, but will be rewarded with a stunning display of blooms.
Ideas are like rabbits, said John Steinbeck. May you have many. Happy Easter.
The Badlands of South Dakota have drawn me in nearly every decade of my life, and even rewarded me for my loyalty.
You can find something vivid and memorable in the most mundane places, when you’re always on the lookout for the details.
A sunflower about to bloom is filled with intrigue. It’s poised on the verge of emergence and seems so hopeful, just like the creative spirit. Here are a few ideas to awaken yours.
Nature can inspire, enlighten and intrigue you in ways that bring meaning to your art.
Robert Frost’s 1916 poem still holds meaning for me, and finds its way into my photography, and my life.
Reflections are easily found in nature. Reflections upon oneself, within one’s soul: not so easily found, nor done.
A closeup photograph can offer you an inside look at your subject’s true meaning.
From a Texas Hill Country wildflower’s vantage point, March means spring is in the near-distance and it’s gettin’ on time to bust out.
Did your (very) human eye see the scene you photographed and post-processed the way your HDR image looks? Not likely.
“The clearest way into the Universe is through a forest wilderness.“ —JOHN MUIR, 1938 The power of the woods to restore: I found Cedar Creek in Petit Jean State Park, […]
. . . There’s a complex explanation in physics for reflection. Reflection is defined as “the change in direction of a wavefront at an interface between two different media so that the wavefront returns […]