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Author Topic: Love those Trees  (Read 173654 times)
Patricia Sheley
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« Reply #840 on: January 29, 2013, 12:36:01 PM »
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One from the Quantock Hills earlier this week



Has the feel almost of a Currier/Ives litho... Smiley 
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Ronny Nilsen
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« Reply #841 on: January 31, 2013, 01:30:15 AM »
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Here is one from Utah last November.

Ronny
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kikashi
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« Reply #842 on: January 31, 2013, 02:37:21 AM »
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Here is one from Utah last November.

Lovely light.

Jeremy
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Slobodan Blagojevic
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« Reply #843 on: January 31, 2013, 11:52:08 AM »
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Nice!

Reminds me of something similar I took in Grand Teton:
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Slobodan

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stevenf
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« Reply #844 on: January 31, 2013, 02:13:30 PM »
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Reminds me of this photo on Alain Briot's website

http://www.beautiful-landscape.com/Print-of-the-month-118.html

Steven
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Ronny Nilsen
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« Reply #845 on: January 31, 2013, 03:37:30 PM »
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Reminds me of this photo on Alain Briot's website

http://www.beautiful-landscape.com/Print-of-the-month-118.html

Steven

Itīs very close, and the image below is a picture of Alain when he takes the image you are linking to.  Grin

The image was taken on a workshop with Alain.  Wink

Ronny
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stevenf
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« Reply #846 on: January 31, 2013, 03:58:21 PM »
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I thought it must have been a workshop. The light was to similar.

Beautiful image.

Steven

http://www.friedmanphoto.com
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Michael West
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« Reply #847 on: January 31, 2013, 09:36:22 PM »
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How odd I clicked on the file name, rather than the image itself, only to have it open in Photoshop.
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Slobodan Blagojevic
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« Reply #848 on: January 31, 2013, 09:42:32 PM »
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How odd I clicked on the file name, rather than the image itself, only to have it open in Photoshop.

Perhaps because you set it in general preferences that jpeg files be always opened in Photoshop?
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Slobodan

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Michael West
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« Reply #849 on: January 31, 2013, 09:47:14 PM »
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I did not know that I was choosing to actually open the file rather than viewing it via my browser...

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opgr
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« Reply #850 on: February 01, 2013, 12:12:09 AM »
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I did not know that I was choosing to actually open the file rather than viewing it via my browser...

If you click the name, it will start a download,
if you click the thumbnail, it will view in your browser...
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Oscar Rysdyk
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Rob C
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« Reply #851 on: February 01, 2013, 04:35:15 AM »
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Lovely light.

Jeremy



Without intending to reopen old sores: doesn't that comment sum up, pefectly, the difference between creating and observing that I vaguely recall discussing in another thread?

;-)

Rob C
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muntanela
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« Reply #852 on: February 01, 2013, 08:45:59 AM »
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Some trees in Vernuga, Valtelline Valley. I think they should be populus tremula, (aspens?).
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wolfnowl
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« Reply #853 on: February 01, 2013, 04:27:37 PM »
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I'm not sure if that's what they should be, but that's what they appear to be!  Smiley

Populus tremuloides here in North America - similar, but a bit different.

Mike.
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tim wolcott
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« Reply #854 on: February 03, 2013, 01:14:35 AM »
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Here is one with extreme dynamic range.  Certainly a very hard image to pull off.  I tried for 4 years to get this image to happen with the right set of clouds and fall color on the distant shore, with no wind and the right grasses on the shoreline.  Finally it happened.  Its also a stitch at 15 sec.  May I say what a bitch.  15 sec with no wind for 2 shots in row.  BUt I got it in one take.  Thats all I had before the wind came up and clouds changed. Tim Wolcott
« Last Edit: February 03, 2013, 01:42:09 AM by tim wolcott » Logged
David Eckels
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« Reply #855 on: February 03, 2013, 09:09:21 AM »
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Up in Teton National Park wandering through the countryside...
« Last Edit: February 03, 2013, 09:16:37 AM by David Eckels » Logged

tim wolcott
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« Reply #856 on: February 03, 2013, 11:40:27 AM »
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Decorated for Christmas with all the trimmings. 
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muntanela
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« Reply #857 on: February 03, 2013, 02:29:40 PM »
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I'm not sure if that's what they should be, but that's what they appear to be!  Smiley

Populus tremuloides here in North America - similar, but a bit different.

Mike.


Thank you very much Mike Smiley, at last I understand what the aspens are. I began some years ago thinking the aspens are betula, more recently concluded they could be populus tremula but I too saw the difference: the trunk of my populus isn't white...
« Last Edit: February 03, 2013, 04:51:23 PM by murmeltier » Logged
Patricia Sheley
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« Reply #858 on: February 03, 2013, 04:29:22 PM »
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Decorated for Christmas with all the trimmings. 
Very different to those with which I associate you... work of a style (not stylization) and technique unique to a photographer's intimacy with place...this one very different to those, but draws me in to hear you in the considerations at the time..
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A common woman...

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tim wolcott
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« Reply #859 on: February 03, 2013, 07:58:41 PM »
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Thanks Patricia, I would agree.  Although I'm always looking for trees that stand out in their own merit.  But they are not easily found.  In the past I have drawn out the trees I'm looking for to refresh my memory when I'm out shooting.  This one has stood out for years but it takes a lot of rain and snow 2 years before these Sugar Pine to develop these amazing large Cones.  But the difficulty is to get the separation from the background and have the background add to the shot.  Here are some I have posted before that I love in this style.  The first is dogwood shot in the full moon for 8 minutes.  Second is a ancient pine "I drew the shot I wanted seven years earlier"  that has such amazing structure with a rain drizzle making the background very elegant.  The third is a 500 year grove oaks which I watched turn color for 7 days and finally capture it.  The fourth is a study of ancient folding screen from Japan and my rendition of what I wanted to capture and create as though I was a painter.  Loved our chat in the past.  Tim Wolcott
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