Gently pushing the pedals of the cycle of life
1. That's stunning. And now I expect you to let my husband & I stay at your house when we visit. nkay?2. Sign my snack has not yet hit my bloodstream: I saw the name of your post and immediately wondered, while clicking on it, "What did he write this time?"3. What a fascinating landscape.
1. Thanks. And you're very welcome.2. 'S ok, some 'Wordless' posts do contain words. No, I don't understand it either.3. It ain't Half Dome, but it'll do! The far cliffs are Dunnet Head on the Scottich mainland, lit up by evening sunshine a few days ago. I took a series of photos over a few minutes, but when I downloaded them, this was the only one that hadn't been photo-bombed by an oil tanker in the Pentland Firth.
Grass, sea, grass, sea, grass, sea, CLIFF. Keep oot!
Visibility - it's all about the i's?Some days we can see a mountain beyond the cliffs. Often we can't see the cliffs. Occasionally we struggle to glimpse the first bit of grass.
Stunning image of the landscape round'abouts your way. I like the varying shades of the vegetation, presumably reflecting the varying levels of 'improvement' or tender loving care.LOL to Ruth's comment!Finally. While the tanker might have been in the other photos, I can't imagine it dominated it, but simply reflected more of the reality than this almost make-believe scene.
The tenderest loving care appears to be reserved for a grass air strip :o)
Funny you should mention Half Dome. In an earlier draft I, OF COURSE, offered to host you and yours at ours (be it ever so humble and single-bathroomed). 'Bout 1.5 hrs from Half Dome.So, now it's official. =)
No worries, our plans to build an ocean-going raft to sail to America were put on hold when we remembered there's not enough trees here.Plan B involves collecting the discarded feathers we find during cliff top walks...
Sian, fantastic light and a big lens, it's just a shame I missed off the Italian Chapel!
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