It certainly is "big sky country" over your way Cat, and images like this always make me think about the bigger picture and where we fit into it. Lots of interesting layers in this, and the frame divided up nicely to give the feeling of openess, and the early light gives a hint of something more. Love the red/brown tones and all the little highlights in the f/g. It's a beauty. Alan
#6 Mon April 12, 2010 9:43pm
Just when I think I've shaken the full frame bug, you throw up something like this that makes me yearn for unfettered mechanical ability. Arg! That's enabling behavior, ya know. Keep it up, please. Really, really nice to look at.
I remember him. This is "he dines alone". Looks like he still does. Guess he doesn't know it is springtime. Speaking of spring the scene I guess is it for your locale. Looks lots warmer than snow. Wonderful capture as your peers agree. They like I miss you, and are happy that you've posted today. Glad to see you are still about.
Welcome back !! and with a bang ! This is yet another classic - I love how the gold colour of the grass compliments that of the sky - and what an amazing sky. If I can be very pernickety I would like to see the horse on the left side ( maybe its because I'm left handed!)
Sorry for the late reply, snowstorms!! Erratic power & connections. Wow, thank you all, so much. What a lovely surprise with all of these super comments.
Alan, 'big sky country' it is. Sometimes difficult to have foreground interest
Hi Kelly, a bad year for the snow geese. Will send you a pm
Hi Chris, lol 'enabling'!! You are whizzo on any camera, and a lot more imaginative than myself
Hi to Mal, Cees, Bobwed, Maisemay, Donna & Mortong. Mortong, I was hoping for the same thing, but I would have lost that sky CatIt's not what you look at that matters, it's what you see ~ Henry David Thoreau
Hi Jan & Chris. Thank you
Wow, Chris, I am blown away, but I agree - you are too early There is a good selection, including yoursCatIt's not what you look at that matters, it's what you see ~ Henry David Thoreau