Are you in mourning? Is there something we need to worry about or is this just some sort of Edward Gorey salute?
I've been working with a different lens. It focuses and handles light a little differently than the lens I normally use, so I've been trying to glean its idiosyncrasies.The black flies and mosquitoes are bad at the moment. I don't go out without my mesh. It's not necessarily required in the barn, but it's what I was wearing and I thought it enriched the story. I like the way it is captured by the aforementioned lens.I'm not trying to emulate the macabre scenarios of Edward Gorey, but I do attempt to imbue my pictures with fable and fantasy.
I must admit I do love these haunting revelations shots. And I love Edward Gorey's work. But I don't recall seeing such a beautiful and very enticing... engorged asset in his work, So you have one "up" on him with me.
It seems I have the 'haunting' without rhyme or reason. Perhaps I should photograph a rhyming alphabetical Wildbush Trail Guide adventure.
To quote the master "T is for Titus who flew into bits."
Lovely. Absolutely brilliant. The barn is so mysterious and macabre, but calming and from another world. The black flies and mosquitoes have given you new inspiration. I continue to be in awe of what you do!
Thank you, Jordan.The mesh is not foolproof, but it does keep most of the flying pests at bay. I'm fortunate that it blends well with my settings, not to mention, clothing that doesn't hide much seems to stir me in all the right places.