Archive for the ‘Cabin In The Woods’ Tag

Cabin On Mt. Lemmon   1 comment

Cabin In The Woods — Photo-Artistry by kenne

In capturing the moment,

reality

is rephrased

making use of light and

angles between objects,

creating an illusion

of space and distance —

a new view of reality.

 

The new reality

brings with it

a rhythm,

and sound

resonating

with the soul –

hopefully,

with the viewer.

 

The image

becomes a model

of what is real —

what is real is

imagined –

the affirmation

of nature.

 

The artist adds,

or takes away —

still real,

but totally invented

and fully imagined –

the objectification

of feeling.

 

The new reality

is shaped

and nurtured

from the past,

erased and reinvented —

if the artist is lucky

the new image

will seem more real

and more true.

— kenne

Image by kenne

Cabin On The Mountain   Leave a comment

Bear Wallow LeavesCabin In The Mountain — Photo-Artistry by kenne

Cabin in the woods
It’s always dark from the trail
Is anyone home?

— kenne

Cabin In The Woods — In Black & White   2 comments

Cabin In The Woods — Image by kenne

Cabin in the woods

Along a shade covered path

Down from the big rock.

kenne

Posted October 20, 2012 by kenneturner in Information, Life, Nature, Photography, Poetry

Tagged with , ,

Cabin In The Woods — House Warming   5 comments

Cabin In The Woods (One of the older cabins on Mount Lemmon.)– Image by kenne

“When I came to build my chimney I studied masonry. My bricks being second-hand ones required to be cleaned with a trowel, so that I learned more than usual of the qualities of bricks and trowels… I filled the spaces between the bricks about the fireplace with stones from the pond shore, and also made my mortar with the white sand from the same place… Indeed I worked so deliberately, that though I commenced at the ground in the morning, a course of bricks raised a few inches above the floor served for my pillow at night… I was so pleased to see my work rising so square and solid by degrees, and reflected, that, if it proceeded slowly, it was calculated to endure a long time. The chimney is to some extent an independent structure, standing on the ground and rising through the house to the heavens; even after the house is burned it still stands sometimes, and its importance and independence are apparent.”  

— “House Warming,” from Henry David Thoreau‘s Walden.

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