THUYA IN BLOOM No. 1
THUYA IN BLOOM No. 1

Thuya Garden is a gorgeous, English-style garden located on a granite hillside nearby Northeast Harbor on Mount Desert Island, Maine. Originally designed and built in the late 1950s, the garden includes a variety of annuals and perennials found along the Maine coastline. Nearby Thuya Lodge was constructed in 1916, and named after the large number of white cedar trees in the area.
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BREAKFAST IS SERVED
BREAKFAST IS SERVED

I came upon this gull one morning, only to find that he had successfully secured a breakfast feast for himself. What’s more, the rest of his flock had not yet noticed his good fortune, else there surely would have been a huge tussle as everyone fought over the prize. He flew away shortly after this shot was taken, presumably to find a private spot for his breakfast.
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ALONG JESUP PATH
ALONG JESUP PATH

Jesup Path runs parallel to the Wild Gardens of Acadia on Mount Desert Island, Maine. A fair portion of the path runs along a boardwalk through a boggy forest of white birches. Traveling the path, I was struck by the repeating curves of this group of younger trees against the vivid green backdrop of late summer.
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REACHING
REACHING

The milky quality of the ocean water here is the result of a long exposure, but what I found more interesting in this scene was how these two rock groupings resemble large, seaweed covered hands extending out into the water. Reaching for something.
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THUYA IN BLOOM No. 2
THUYA IN BLOOM No. 2

Thuya Garden is a gorgeous, English-style garden located on a granite hillside nearby Northeast Harbor on Mount Desert Island, Maine. Originally designed and built in the late 1950s, the garden includes a variety of annuals and perennials found along the Maine coastline. Nearby Thuya Lodge was constructed in 1916, and named after the large number of white cedar trees (Thuya Occidentalis) in the area.
Visit Print Store

VINEYARD TIDES
VINEYARD TIDES

This image was taken on Lucy Vincent Beach in the town of Chilmark, on the island of Martha’s Vineyard. A long exposure was taken to emphasize the swirling of the currents as the tide flowed in and around the rocks. The beach is named after Lucy Vincent, long-time Chilmark librarian who passed away at the age of 87 in 1930.
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ROSE DETAIL
ROSE DETAIL

Close up image of a red rose and its unfolding, velvet-soft petals. It goes without saying that a red rose is one of the most evocative symbols of passion and emotion in our world, with a history that stretches all the back to Greece and Rome, where the flower was typically associated with Aphrodite/Venus, the goddess of love.
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ROCKY SHORES
ROCKY SHORES

This is a long exposure photography taken in Ogunquit, Maine on a small, rocky beach. The length of the exposure allows the incoming and receding waves to blur and blend, almost appearing to become a mysterious fog, flowing over the rocks and stones.
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THREE TULIPS
THREE TULIPS

The name “tulip” is supposedly derived from the Persian word for “turban.” Tulips were not widely seen in the West until the 1600s, when they were popularized in the Ottoman Empire. Shortly thereafter, they were rapidly adopted across Europe, resulting in the “Tulip Mania” of 1637. During this frenzy, prices paid for one tulip bulb reported went as high as 12 acres of land.
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BALD EAGLE
BALD EAGLE

The bald eagle is a bird of prey found in North America. By the late 20th century, it was on the brink of extinction in the United States, but conservation efforts have been a success and the bald eagle was removed from the list of threatened wildlife in 2007. Males and females both feature dark brown plumage, but females are on average 25% larger than males in the species.
Visit Print Store

STONE PINES IN ROME
STONE PINES IN ROME

The stone pine (Pinus Pinea) is also known as the Italian stone pine, the umbrella pine, or the parasol pine. The striking tree is native to the Mediterranean region, and this particular image was taken on the Pincian Hill in Rome, an area that was also called the Collis Hortorum, or “Hill of Gardens.”
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GREAT HORNED OWL
GREAT HORNED OWL

This great horned owl was photographed in the state of Vermont. Also known at the hoot owl or the tiger owl, this bird is native to the Americas and boasts a distinctive low-pitched ho-ho-hoo call that some have described as unnerving or frightening. It’s large eyes are adapted for hunting at night, and it can swivel its head a full 270 degrees. The owl’s “horns” are actually tufts of feathers whose function is unknown.
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THUYA IN BLOOM No. 1
BREAKFAST IS SERVED
ALONG JESUP PATH
REACHING
THUYA IN BLOOM No. 2
VINEYARD TIDES
ROSE DETAIL
ROCKY SHORES
THREE TULIPS
BALD EAGLE
STONE PINES IN ROME
GREAT HORNED OWL
THUYA IN BLOOM No. 1

Thuya Garden is a gorgeous, English-style garden located on a granite hillside nearby Northeast Harbor on Mount Desert Island, Maine. Originally designed and built in the late 1950s, the garden includes a variety of annuals and perennials found along the Maine coastline. Nearby Thuya Lodge was constructed in 1916, and named after the large number of white cedar trees in the area.
Visit Print Store

BREAKFAST IS SERVED

I came upon this gull one morning, only to find that he had successfully secured a breakfast feast for himself. What’s more, the rest of his flock had not yet noticed his good fortune, else there surely would have been a huge tussle as everyone fought over the prize. He flew away shortly after this shot was taken, presumably to find a private spot for his breakfast.
Visit Print Store

ALONG JESUP PATH

Jesup Path runs parallel to the Wild Gardens of Acadia on Mount Desert Island, Maine. A fair portion of the path runs along a boardwalk through a boggy forest of white birches. Traveling the path, I was struck by the repeating curves of this group of younger trees against the vivid green backdrop of late summer.
Visit Print Store

REACHING

The milky quality of the ocean water here is the result of a long exposure, but what I found more interesting in this scene was how these two rock groupings resemble large, seaweed covered hands extending out into the water. Reaching for something.
Visit Print Store

THUYA IN BLOOM No. 2

Thuya Garden is a gorgeous, English-style garden located on a granite hillside nearby Northeast Harbor on Mount Desert Island, Maine. Originally designed and built in the late 1950s, the garden includes a variety of annuals and perennials found along the Maine coastline. Nearby Thuya Lodge was constructed in 1916, and named after the large number of white cedar trees (Thuya Occidentalis) in the area.
Visit Print Store

VINEYARD TIDES

This image was taken on Lucy Vincent Beach in the town of Chilmark, on the island of Martha’s Vineyard. A long exposure was taken to emphasize the swirling of the currents as the tide flowed in and around the rocks. The beach is named after Lucy Vincent, long-time Chilmark librarian who passed away at the age of 87 in 1930.
Visit Print Store

ROSE DETAIL

Close up image of a red rose and its unfolding, velvet-soft petals. It goes without saying that a red rose is one of the most evocative symbols of passion and emotion in our world, with a history that stretches all the back to Greece and Rome, where the flower was typically associated with Aphrodite/Venus, the goddess of love.
Visit Print Store

ROCKY SHORES

This is a long exposure photography taken in Ogunquit, Maine on a small, rocky beach. The length of the exposure allows the incoming and receding waves to blur and blend, almost appearing to become a mysterious fog, flowing over the rocks and stones.
Visit Print Store

THREE TULIPS

The name “tulip” is supposedly derived from the Persian word for “turban.” Tulips were not widely seen in the West until the 1600s, when they were popularized in the Ottoman Empire. Shortly thereafter, they were rapidly adopted across Europe, resulting in the “Tulip Mania” of 1637. During this frenzy, prices paid for one tulip bulb reported went as high as 12 acres of land.
Visit Print Store

BALD EAGLE

The bald eagle is a bird of prey found in North America. By the late 20th century, it was on the brink of extinction in the United States, but conservation efforts have been a success and the bald eagle was removed from the list of threatened wildlife in 2007. Males and females both feature dark brown plumage, but females are on average 25% larger than males in the species.
Visit Print Store

STONE PINES IN ROME

The stone pine (Pinus Pinea) is also known as the Italian stone pine, the umbrella pine, or the parasol pine. The striking tree is native to the Mediterranean region, and this particular image was taken on the Pincian Hill in Rome, an area that was also called the Collis Hortorum, or “Hill of Gardens.”
Visit Print Store

GREAT HORNED OWL

This great horned owl was photographed in the state of Vermont. Also known at the hoot owl or the tiger owl, this bird is native to the Americas and boasts a distinctive low-pitched ho-ho-hoo call that some have described as unnerving or frightening. It’s large eyes are adapted for hunting at night, and it can swivel its head a full 270 degrees. The owl’s “horns” are actually tufts of feathers whose function is unknown.
Visit Print Store

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