Morning sunlight streams through the forest and a lifting fog, reflecting on Indian Flats Falls, a four-tiered waterfall in the Smoky Mountains of Tennessee. This photograph is available in my gallery and would make a wonderful addition for your home. Thanks!
Morning sunlight streams through a gorge, illuminating Eagle Falls, along the Cumberland River in Kentucky. Prints available.
This photograph was taken at the top of Cane Creek Falls, at the Fall Creek Falls State Park, in Tennessee, and features sunlight peaking over the tree-line into a gorge, reflecting across still water. See more.
The sunrise following a storm brightly highlights an edge of low clouds above a silhouette of trees, with a building and golden cloud cover. See more.
This black and white photograph was shot in 2005 on the streets of Toronto, Canada, following heavy rainfall. Sunshine arrived shortly thereafter, reflecting on the buildings downtown. The lines overhead are associated with cable cars. See more.
Another day draws near an end, as the setting sun casts a golden glow across calm ocean waters. Based on a photograph, you can enjoy this warm seascape scenery in your home or office, by visiting my gallery at Pixels. Select from a wide variety of available print types. Thanks for stopping by!
This photograph was taken under a bridge on the Huron River (Ann Arbor, Michigan), as morning sunlight reflected on structural pillars and across several layers of stacked rocks.
Morning sunlight streams through the forest to reach this small creek, filled with moss-covered rocks. If you’d like some nature in your home, this image is available on a variety of prints to suit your interests – visit my gallery at Pixels for more.
Morning sunlight struggles to pierce the dense fog covering rock ledges on a mountain. I created this digital landscape using Adobe Photoshop & Filter Forge.
Stop by my gallery at Pixels for more!
Morning sunlight streams through window blinds across a row of old glass bottles above a kitchen cabinet. See more in my gallery at Pixels.
With macro photography, details make all the difference. Case in point, this “Macro Glass Reflections” close-up, in contrast to my earlier Fractured Glass blog entry (photographed yesterday).
Although my idea of using a large chunk of green glass as subject matter was a worthy consideration, the earlier image was photographed from a hand-held perspective. Today, however, the camera was placed on an immovable surface. The resultant clarity through minimizing movement accounted for a substantial difference in picture quality.
As regards lighting, the earlier photograph was taken yesterday afternoon, after the sunlight had moved beyond my window. Today’s “Macro Glass Reflections” picture, however, was photographed this morning as the sunlight beamed directly through my window and onto the glass. This adjustment certainly contributed to the improved definition and vibrant colors present.
Guests are encouraged to visit my gallery at Fine Art America to ascertain whether a particular print type may appeal as a new addition to one’s home decor.