A contribution to Cee’s Fun Foto Challenge: Vanishing Point or Leading Lines.
My first thought was of roads disappearing off in the distance.
Having spent part of the winter making digital copies of my slide archives I had found several photos of roads suitable for the challenge so I decided to go with my initial thought.
A road through Badenoch in the Scottish Highlands in the autumn.
A closed road near Raymore, Saskatchewan that didn’t have a Road Closed sign stopping you turning onto it.
Motorcycles in fog on their way to the Dragon Motorcycle Rally in Snowdonia, Wales. Taken in the early 1980s when I was field testing Ilford XP1 prior to its launch.
A gravel road on the Bruce Peninsula, Ontario heads towards a section of the Niagara Escarpment.
This is my contribution to the A Photo a Week Challenge: Opposite Weather.
I was in a monochrome mood when putting this post together. Two photos taken six months and on opposite sides of the Bruce Peninsula in Ontario.
The Lake Huron shoreline in Southampton on a hot summer day.
A frozen and snow covered Colpoy’s Bay at sunrise on a cold winter day.
This is my contribution to the Tuesday Photo Challenge – Stone.
Currently living on the Bruce Peninsula, a limestone promontory separating Lake Huron from Georgian Bay there’s rather a lot of stone around here. The eastern side of the peninsula is formed by the Niagara Escarpment. The same escarpment that the Niagara River flows over at Niagara Falls.
Autumn colour on a section of the Niagara Escarpment. Some of the limestone face of the escarpment is visible through the trees with fallen boulders along the shoreline.
Limestone boulders piled in a ditch on a back road on the South Bruce Peninsula.
Inglis Falls where the Sydenham River flows over the escarpment.
Waves on rocks at sunrise on the Lake Huron shoreline.
Green moss and orange Lichen growing on a limestone boulder on the South Bruce Peninsula.
A wave breaking on stones at the base of the Niagara Escarpment at sunrise.
Monochrome Monday is a section of the Georgian Bay shoreline close to the Cape Croker Lighthouse.
Cape Croker is about halfway up the eastern side of the Bruce Peninsula in Ontario, Canada. This section of the shoreline consists of pieces of Limestone in varying sizes.