Horizons can be open or cluttered, vast or close.
Horizons we enjoyed seeing this week:
- Horizons in black and white: http://humbledpie.wordpress.com/2013/10/27/weekly-photo-challenge-some-bw-horizons/
- Global horizons: http://talkingthailand.wordpress.com/2013/10/27/weekly-photo-challenge-horizon/
- Tropical horizon: http://insellos.wordpress.com/2013/10/28/daily-horizon/
- Of hope and possibilities: http://moosewb.wordpress.com/2013/10/27/a-mooses-appreciates-changing-horizons-weekly-photo-challenge-horizon/
- Pinnacles and balloons: http://trapfocus.wordpress.com/2013/10/27/weekly-photo-challenge-horizon/
- Atlantic: http://trishadm.wordpress.com/2013/10/26/weekly-photo-challenge-horizon/
- Storm troopers. London: http://harlequinteaset.wordpress.com/2013/10/26/stormtroopers-against-a-horizons-at-london-comic-con/
And of course, the event horizon for horizon photos: http://dailypost.wordpress.com/2013/10/25/weekly-photo-challenge-horizon/
Compact digital cameras are a little like haiku. With both, there is a seemingly infinite amount of expression that can be coaxed from a device for creativity whose form is subject to certain dictates. In haiku, there is a narrow path defined for words by number of on. In compact digital photography, the narrow path for light is determined by optics, sensors and software.
That being said, it doesn’t mean we don’t try to push the limits of what these little electronic wonders can do. Below are attempts at stretching the cameras into capturing the clear and cloudless night skies that appear with autumn’s Canadian cold fronts.* (see disclaimers below)
* Disclaimer I: Owner’s manual? What’s that?
* Disclaimer II: These photos do not capture the sheer not-in-vain OH MY GOD! awe of the night sky. I never tire of gazing admiringly at the immensity above.