Recently I had the great honor of being the featured pinhole artist on Alex Yate’s website pinholista.com. He asked an assortment of questions pertaining to my pinhole photography, which I urge you to head on over and read. While … Continue reading
Happy Tree Tuesday everyone.
Its been nearly a year since I last posted new content. The sabbatical is officially over.
Growing up in the shadow of the Cascade Range, many mountains have played the role of ‘the mountain’ in my life. First it was Mount Rainier, or ‘the mountain’ as everyone in the Puget Sound region refers to it. Its … Continue reading
The clouds parted just now, giving way to the jagged mountain peaks beyond. For a few fleeting seconds it seems as though I had the greatest view this earth of ours could offer. Its gone now, the clouds having covered … Continue reading
Ohanapecosh is located in the southest corner of Mount Rainier National Park and is named for a Taidnapam (Upper Cowlitz) Indian habitation site along the river. The term is believed to mean ‘standing at the edge’. I figured it made … Continue reading
Recently fellow photographer and blogger Jack Lowe, wrote a post about the collective pulse of a crowd at a sporting event, or as Jack more eloquently described it the ‘city’s beating heart’. Although his sport is soccer, and mine football, fan rituals … Continue reading
Vertically challenged trees, simply shift their focus and stretch out horizontally. Happy Tree Tuesday everyone!
One of the great advantages of shooting with a wooden Zero Image pinhole camera is that its small, well built design allows me to take it places I couldn’t, or wouldn’t dare venture with my other cameras. comprised of nothing … Continue reading