Photo by Dave Zawalski
There is a lake, Crystal Lake, on the north side of Rocky Mountain National Park in Colorado. Near there, one morning, not so long ago, a friend and I went for a walk, no more than a mile or two. Just before the lake, my friend found an opening in a large otherwise impenetrable boulder-filled area. Upon crawling inside, she described how the space might/must be the home of an animal of some sort living in the area. Thus, the theme of this photograph was born.Dave Zawalski can be reached via E-Mail at firstname.lastname@example.org
Dave Zawalski can be reached by e-mail at:
© 1998 Dave Zawalski
Miniature Roses, Clermont, Florida
Photo by Brian McGrath
This photo was taken with a Pentax K-1000 with a 28mm lens with a 4x closeup lens and a multi-image filter. They are miniature roses, about 1.5 inches in diameter.
Brian can be reached via e-mail:
© 2000 Brian McGrath
Headlands and the Pacific Ocean, from Neah-Kah-Nee Mountain, Oregon
photo by Randall Pozdena
Winter at the northern Oregon coast is very dramatic. Moist, southern storms and high winds create dramatic skies as the weather is pushed over the coast range. Storm winds routinely exceed 120 mph, and rainfall can be over 100 inches per year. A winding piece of Highway 101 is chiseled out of the side of Neah-Kah-Nee Mountain, and offers dramatic views 900 feet above the sea. This photo was taken with a long lens from this dramatic route during the winter of 1999/2000.".
Randall can be reached via email:
© 2000 Randall Pozdena
Supermarket Fire Aftermath (near the Red River, Texas, 1996)
Photograph by Daryl Robbins
This particular photograph belongs to a series of work where I documented public and private spaces of my own urban area. Within this project I became attracted to the innocent chaos of the built environment. This lead me to search for visible clues to the existence of whom people think they are and what they deem important. What I found were common threads of how objects represent territorial markings, individual expression and playful symbols of paradox. Throughout this process, I became amazed at the irony of how innocent objects offer subtle but meaningful suggestions to the identity of an urban people..
Daryl can be reached via email:
© 2000 Daryl Robbins
Metro Bus Tunnel Construction, July, 1998
photograph by K.L. Slusher
This photo was made during July, 1988, during the construction of Seattle's 1.3 mile Metro Bus Tunnel, part of which is below sea level. After the tunnel was dug and the original concrete bulkheads in place, the tunnel was lined with a 1/4 inch of Mylar (the subject of this photo), before the final layer of concrete was applied. There are two workers on the platform, but the exposure was long (15 minutes), and they were working, and therefore invisible.
More of K.L.'s work can be seen at: www.openmondays.com
K.L. can be reached via email:
© 1988 K.L. Slusher
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