In the last few posts, I’ve shared photos from my adventure in the metro tunnels. For this week’s photo challenge, I wanted to share a photo with a different perspective of the tunnels.
What images are reflected back to you through your camera phone?
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Over the last few months, I’ve been mentally planning a photo excursion into the city’s underground train tunnels. I finally got the opportunity this weekend and came away with a few shots that I really like.
Here’s a photo of one of the major hubs on the metro line which has a grand tunnel.
I’ll share more photos in my upcoming post. Until than, have a wonderful week!
As I continue my photography journey, I’m always surprised by the unlimited possibilities for discovery. From beautiful landscapes to beautiful people, I love that with a click of the camera, you can capture it all.
This weekend, I did something totally different with photography…I took my first hands-on studio course and I’m excited to share the results with you!
It was fun, but also a bit intimidating because of all the technical aspects you must remember about lighting. I must also become more familiar with posing people to create great photos.
So much to learn, but I’m up for the challenge! 🙂
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It’s one of my favorite times of the year…Spring! DC is finally waking up from its’ winter slumber and beautiful cherry blooms are here to greet us.
I hope that your spring has gotten off to a wonderful start. 🙂
Keith is the sweet beau I mentioned in the last 100 Strangers post. When I invited Timeka to join the project, he jokingly insisted that he be included too. This worked out great because Keith was very comfortable in front of the camera.
Keith is lighthearted and a natural comedian. It was fun seeing him make Timeka laugh and smile the entire time (they made such a cute couple). After taking Keith’s photo, I learned that he has been a barber for over 20 years and hopes to open his own barber school someday.
Best wishes Keith! Thank you for joining the project.
During a visit to the FDR Memorial in Washington, D.C., I was moved when I saw a life-sized sculpture by artist George Segal. The artwork is known as “Bread Line” and it depicts a difficult time in US history, the Great Depression.
A quote from the GMU website sums it up perfectly. This artwork “records the conditions of poverty while also celebrating the persistent human spirit of survival in even the most difficult of circumstances”.
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