Filed under: FotoFriday, photography | Tags: crabs, Flickr.com, FotoFriday, photography
Today’s Flickr blog features a collection of photos of crabs and a link to a cool Crab World Map!
This bad boy is from Spain. Check it out!
Filed under: FotoFriday, maritime art | Tags: Flickr.com, FotoFriday, Jenny Holzer, maritime art, NY Times, photography
Last Sunday the NY Times celebrated the 5th Anniversary Issue of it’s Style Magazine with the above image on the cover. Look closely and you’ll see the sea.
The cover was created by one of the art world’s most successful contemporary artists, Jenny Holzer. In reality the image was an art mashup with Holzer finding Cobalt123’s original image on Flickr. Here’s the story.
Holzer is an American conceptual art whose medium is language, or more precisely words. She uses words in all kinds of locations and ways including recently projecting them onto water like the below image from her interesting Projections website.
YouTube – Whitney Focus presents Jenny Holzer: PROTECT PROTECT
Filed under: FotoFriday, photography | Tags: Flickr.com, FotoFriday, photography
Sorry for the lack of posts but we’ve been away for our summer holiday in England.
Here’s a FotoFriday that should whet your appetite for some summer fun in the surf. The Flickr blog had a post today about the Waterhousing Photography Group. The above photo by Anthony Bevilaqua is just one of many, many amazing shots taken by photographer in or under the water. Check it out!
Filed under: FotoFriday, maritime, photography | Tags: Flickr.com, FotoFriday, gCaptain
Anyway, he’s probably pretty lonely over there away from family and friends, so go over to his Flickr page and leave him a comment telling him how much you like his photos and how much you miss him. ;-)
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Filed under: FotoFriday, photography | Tags: Australian National Maritime Museum, Flickr.com, Foto Friday
Bryan Heywood captured this photo of the rare Australian Ferry Duck. If you look closely, you’ll see the even rarer occurrence of the “berthing” process, which is confirmed by the expression of relief on the duck’s face, being caught on film .
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