What a gorgeous abstract.
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Thank you very much, Ashley.
Thank you very much.
This is nice, M, almost abstract – and the high key treatment and nearly pastel but still almost fiery colours are what does it for me. A
Thank you, Adrian. The colours are how the camera saw them on a bright sunny day! Is high key treatment the same as colour saturation?
No, high key is the opposite of low key – get away! No!! Really??? High key means that the tones / colours in an image are pale / whitish, as opposed to low key, where they’re all / mostly dark. Colour saturation chimes in here because, in a pale image, the colours are pale and hence with low saturation. But the reverse may not apply because if colours are highly saturated, the image may simply be very colourful, rather than low key. A
No – I think I get it. I shall have to look back at some of your images to find some examples. Thanks, Adrian.
Oh .. lovely colours you’ve found here M !
Thank you, Poppy. This was one of a species of Birch which were being highlighted at a local arboretum. They are very eye-catching!
Superb! Love the colours – the beauty of nature wondefully captured. Love the simplicity of this shot.
Thank you very much, Dreams and Zeros!
Hi, If this was the skin of a human, I am sure there would be cause for serious concern. However as this is a tree, these ‘scars’ are part of the wear and tear of its existence.
Yes – the peeling bark of these Birch trees – and other species – is part of their Nature. For humans, it looks like damage.
This strikes a very nice note in my day, and it’s in a very major key. Lovely abstract composition. Wish you lots of holiday happiness!
What a nice thing to say, Gary; thank you. I hope all is well with you. Wishing you a wonderful Solstice and a very Merry Christmas.
What a great photo.
Teri: thank you very much.
I want to reach out and put my hand right there.
The curvature of the trunk almost makes it jump out of the screen, I think!
I like the idea of ‘scarred’ – never thought of tree bark in quite that way before. And it really does make a great abstract.
Thank you very much, Andy.
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