Look, up in the sky! It’s a bird. It’s a plane. It’s…

The largest artistic canvas you will ever find. Literally wherever you are, it is there, patiently waiting for you to take notice. The sky is the most interactive display in the world, unmatched by any brush or human touch. Always transposing for your viewing pleasure, twenty four hours a day, seven days a week. Admission is free with front row seating; on your back in an open, grassy field is never a bad spot.  

Being humble, you never see the artist standing behind their work, but surely must know how astounded the audience is left. Encapsulating every color in the spectrum from the faintly bleak, to the deepest saturation and boldest intensity. Utilizing the most turbulent of storms to the calmest sunset to evoke emotion, there is a mix of beauty, humility and inspiration reflected in every aspect of this phenomenon above us.    

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Consider me the scalper, the hacker, the copyright infringer. My work is derived from outside influence and observation. Not from my hand, not from within, I am inside the masterpiece. Composing and capturing to bring the viewer a special moment in time. A place I walked and a moment I shared with Mother Nature-  The giver, the provider of a beauty so complex, so masterful, I stand in adoration.  

 Please feel free to leave your comments below, add your email on the right to follow future blogs or stop by my facebook page and become a fan. Keep shooting and stay Nspired!

 ©2012 Nspired Photography All images protected

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2 thoughts on “Look, up in the sky! It’s a bird. It’s a plane. It’s…

  1. Look up Stieglitz and Equivalents, a series of images he made of clouds, using them to promote the idea of letting the viewer read into the image what they felt.

    Great contrast on the last image, detail across the range. Difficult to achieve but you pulled it off nicely.

    • Thank you Mel! I did review Stieglitz from your recommendation, very fascinating. Amazing you pulled that out of memory based off my post. Where or how did you come across his work? (Quite a long time ago) Noticed a couple trees in his images but mostly clouds. Great share for sure and interesting read.

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