< 2 photos >
You will appreciate the power of Black and White from the pictures.
Both pictures were taken in Tai Po Kau Country Park, Hong Kong.
They definitely convey different moods.
Which one you like?
Haven’t participate in travel theme from a while.
I love trees and have showcased trees from different parts of the world on this blog.
Here is a tree the photo of which was taken by my classmate YM Chan while travelling in Japan.
The strange configuration of the tree and the fine details struck me in awe!
< 4 photos >
In my previous post, I have shown cliffs as walls.
In this post, I will be showing some trees as walls.
The first picture was taken in my trip to Tateyama Kurobe. In front of me was a forest of bamboos – which to me look like a natural wall.
The second photo was taken by my sister-in-law during their drive on Highway 12, USA. These are beautiful aspens.
I took the third photo locally in Luk Keng, Hong Kong, these are mangroves which were infested with some sort of disease. They seem to be withering.
The last picture was taken not too far from where I live. I captured these trees while doing my daily hike in Tai Po, Hong Kong.
Please enjoy :-)
I have three walls here, photos of which were all taken in Seoul, South Korea.
We were there at the “right time when foliage has changed their colors.
While the main subjects of these photos are on walls, the Autumn foliage does make a contribution to the quality of the pictures.
Those who have been following me know that I love Trees.
Here is another photo which follows the Rule of the Thirds.
I am sure it wouldn’t look so interesting if the tree is captured right in the middle of the picture.
This tall tree is a famous “named” tree by the roadside in Hokkaido in Japan.
This is another example of the Rule of Thirds where the tree is located on the left third of the picture.
This week’s photo challenge is Rule of Thirds.
I learned this rule very early but have basically forgotten about it when taking pictures.
I would like to think this is a rule for the novice so as to get them away taking photos with subject of interest exactly at the center.
Composition is a complicated subject, only by taking photos with the subject of interest at the third points rigidly is not a panacea.
The picture here was taken by my wife while travelling in the South West of USA, visiting many national parks.
On this picture, the tree trunks are taken at almost the third points, leaving a lot of “empty” space to show the background – in observance of the rule proposed by the Challenger.
Unfortunately, this is the only one picture I can find right now fitting this week’s theme!