What more can you say but yellow? Turns out, there’s a lot more. But it’s Wordless Wednesday.
Shimmering in the late afternoon sun, these river birches whispered in collusion and begged for a photo.
If it’s Wednesday, it’s wordless. Those are the rules. God Bless Johnny Cash, who was never wordless in his life.
Looking for something to photograph along a hidden trail in coastal Maine, I stumbled back to a past that was still present.
You can use your iPhone like a macro camera to offer up more than one surprise inside.
Once shiny and new, and now rusted and old, these relics from the past hold me in their thrall.
With a bit of exploring and imagination, you can uncover something of the history of these deco relics.
The iPhone 5s makes a fantastic camera, especially when it’s the only one you’ve got, with an assist from Snapseed.
There’s an ebb and flow to life, like day and night, on Maine’s coastal waters.
Contrasts are frequently meaningful; but in the case of lobster traps on a Maine wharf, that depends.
Photography excels at capturing contrasts—between dark and light, shadow and bright, death and life.
For me, reading, writing, photography and painting are all intertwined like a tangle of sticky spaghetti.
Finding the subtle similarities, and the contrasts, between things is one way to make photographs richer.
A life lost, a photograph found but words, not. Some days are just that: wordless.
When you expected the unexpected, serendipity can become your photographic assistant.