Through my photography I endeavor to bring a vintage, yet unique look by combining metal and rustic barn wood in a balanced piece. A composition created to compliment both a classic home, and one with a modern flair.

My photography is printed as a gallery-quality mounting, the original photo print on aluminum backing. Used only highest quality brand-name photo paper from Fuji, Kodak, or Ilford for the photos. To protect against external elements the print is then laminated with a razor-thin UV film giving the image a surreal element and piercing essence.

The frame is handcrafted, using Vermont barn wood from some of the oldest barns in Northern Vermont. Many of these frames use barn wood more than 120 years old.

 

The Mall
The Mall

In his 1791 plan for the future city of Washington, D.C., Pierre (Peter) Charles L’Enfant envisioned a garden-lined “grand avenue” approximately 1 mile (1.6 km) in length and 400 feet (120 m) wide, in an area that would lie between the Capitol building and an equestrian statue of George Washington to be placed directly south of the White House (see L’Enfant Plan). The National Mall occupies the site of this planned “grand avenue”, which was never constructed.

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The Obelisk reflection
The Obelisk reflection

The Lincoln Memorial Reflecting Pool was designed by Henry Bacon, constructed in 1922 and 1923, following the dedication of the Lincoln Memorial. It is approximately 2,029 feet (618 m) long (over a third of a mile) and 167 feet (51 m) wide. It has a depth of approximately 18 inches (46 cm) on the sides and 30 inches (76 cm) in the center. It holds approximately 6,750,000 U.S. gallons (25,500,000 L) of water.

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Lincoln Memorial in the Reflecting Pool
Lincoln Memorial in the Reflecting Pool

The Lincoln Memorial Reflecting Pool was designed by Henry Bacon, constructed in 1922 and 1923, following the dedication of the Lincoln Memorial. It is approximately 2,029 feet (618 m) long (over a third of a mile) and 167 feet (51 m) wide. It has a depth of approximately 18 inches (46 cm) on the sides and 30 inches (76 cm) in the center. It holds approximately 6,750,000 U.S. gallons (25,500,000 L) of water.

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Old bridge
Old bridge

Recently timber bridges have received attention in the United States because they are environmentally friendly compared to other bridge types. Local and state agencies prefer timber bridges because timber is a renewable resource, it is relatively economical, and there have been rapid improvements in design, construction, and preservative treatment.

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Winter in Vermont
Winter in Vermont

Built in 1936 by the Civilian Conservation Corps as a warming hut, the Stone Hut is open about 150 nights each winter and has become one of New England’s most popular accommodations.

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art for sale
Canyon view

The Grand Canyon is 277 miles (446 km) long, up to 18 miles (29 km) wide and attains a depth of over a mile (6,000 feet or 1,800 meters). Nearly two billion years of Earth’s geological history have been exposed as the Colorado River and its tributaries cut their channels through layer after layer of rock while the Colorado Plateau was uplifted.

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American expedition
American expedition

The First Division Monument, standing in President’s Park next to the White House and in front of the Eisenhower Executive Office Building, is dedicated to those who served and died in the First Division of the American Expeditionary Forces. It was built to commemorate those First Division members who died World War I, but in subsequent decades the names of First Division members from World War II and the Vietnam War have been added as well.

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Old feeder
Old feeder

Old feeder once part of the Janelia Farm land. Old farm dating from the early 1930’s. The Manson of Janelia Farm now on private propriety belonging to HHMI a biotechnology and pharmacy corporation. The feeder it’s one of the few standing structures with this type of architecture in Virginia.

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Old farm barn
Old farm barn

Old feeder once part of the Janelia Farm land. Old farm dating from the early 1930’s. The Manson of Janelia Farm now on private propriety belonging to HHMI a biotechnology and pharmacy corporation. The feeder it’s one of the few standing structures with this type of architecture in Virginia.

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Janelia Farm
Janelia Farm

Old feeder once part of the Janelia Farm land. Old farm dating from the early 1930’s. The Manson of Janelia Farm now on private propriety belonging to HHMI a biotechnology and pharmacy corporation. The feeder it’s one of the few standing structures with this type of architecture in Virginia.

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Memorial entrance
Memorial entrance

The Jefferson Memorial, and the White House located directly north, form one of the main anchor points in the area of the National Mall in D.C. The Washington Monument, just east of the axis on the national Mall, was intended to be located at the intersection of the White House and the site for the Jefferson Memorial to the south, but soft swampy ground which defied 19th century engineering required it be sited to the east.

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WWII Memorial
WWII Memorial

The National World War II Memorial is a national memorial dedicated to Americans who served in the armed forces and as civilians during World War II. Consisting of 56 pillars and a pair of small triumphal arches surrounding a plaza and fountain, it is located on the National Mall in Washington, D.C., on the former site of the Rainbow Pool at the eastern end of the Reflecting Pool, between the Lincoln Memorial and the Washington Monument.

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Abraham Lincoln
Abraham Lincoln

Lying between the north and south chambers is the central hall containing the solitary figure of Lincoln sitting in contemplation. The statue was carved by the Piccirilli Brothersunder the supervision of the sculptor, Daniel Chester French, and took four years to complete. The statue, originally intended to be only 10 feet (3.0 m) tall, was, on further consideration, enlarged so that it finally stood 19 feet (5.8 m) tall from head to foot, the scale being such that if Lincoln were standing, he would be 28 feet (8.5 m) tall.

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The White House
The White House

The White House is the official residence and principal workplace of the President of the United States, located at 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue NW in Washington, D.C. It has been the residence of every U.S. president since John Adams in 1800. In 1814, during the War of 1812, the mansion was set ablaze by the British Army in the Burning of Washington, destroying the interior and charring much of the exterior. Reconstruction began almost immediately, and President James Monroe moved into the partially reconstructed Executive Residence in October 1817.

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Jefferson statue
Jefferson statue

The interior of the memorial has a 19-foot (5.8 m) tall, 10,000 lb (4336 kg) bronze statue of Jefferson by the sculptor Rudulph Evans showing Jefferson looking out toward the White House, where he once lived. This statue was added four years after the dedication. Most prominent are the words which are inscribed in a frieze below the dome: “I have sworn upon the altar of God eternal hostility against every form of tyranny over the mind of man.

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Jefferson Memorial
Jefferson Memorial

The Thomas Jefferson Memorial is a presidential memorial in Washington, D.C., dedicated to Thomas Jefferson, (1743-1826), one of the most important of the American “Founding Fathers” as the main drafter and writer of the “Declaration of Independence”, member of the Continental Congress, served as Governor of the newly independent Commonwealth of Virginia, American minister to King Louis XVI and the Kingdom of France, first U.S. Secretary of State under the first President George Washington.

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Lincoln Memorial
Lincoln Memorial

The Lincoln Memorial is an American national monument built to honor the 16th President of the United States, Abraham Lincoln. It is located on the National Mall in Washington, D.C., across from the Washington Monument. The architect was Henry Bacon, the sculptor of the primary statue in 1920.

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Washington Monument
Washington Monument

The Washington Monument is an obelisk on the National Mall in Washington, DC, built to commemorate George Washington, once commander-in-chief of the early Continental Army and the first American president. The monument, made of marble, granite, and bluestone gneiss, is both the world’s tallest stone structure and the world’s tallest obelisk, standing 555 feet 5 18 inches (169.294 m) tall.

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The Old Buggy
The Old Buggy

The Amish movement was founded in Europe by Jacob Amman. The Amish religion began as a reform movement within the Mennonite Church. Some of the church members wanted to return to the old ways and a life style with more discipline. In the 1700’s some of them migrated to the United States.

Pennsylvania was the first state, but since then the Amish have settled in many areas around the country. They have attempted to preserve the elements of the 1700th century European rural culture.

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Adobe House
Adobe House

An adobe brick is a composite material made of clay mixed with water and an organic material such as straw or dung. The soil composition typically contains clay and sand. Straw is useful in binding the brick together and allowing the brick to dry evenly, thereby preventing cracking due to uneven shrinkage rates through the brick.

This wonderful image was took in Santa Fe on Canyon street, place of the most famous houses in New Mexico.

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Glowing Field
Glowing Field

Tallgrass prairie is capable of supporting significant biodiversity. Parts of the ecoregion among the “top ten ecoregions for reptiles, birds, butterflies, and tree species. Tallgrass species are found in the understory layer”.

The tallgrass prairie biome depends upon prairie fires, a form of wildfire, for its survival and renewal. Tree seedlings and intrusive alien species without fire-tolerance are eliminated by periodic fires. Such fires may either be set by humans (for example, Native Americans used fires to drive bison and improve hunting, travel, and visibility) or started naturally by lightning.

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Snowy Tree
Snowy Tree

  ∗ All technical product details above are taken from White Wall Photographic Lab web site

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Stairs From The Past
Stairs From The Past

Visitors to Chesterfield, New Hampshire, just northeast of Brattleboro, can hike into the 513-acre Madame Sherri Forest to see an impressive stone staircase, which, together with a foundation and several chimneys is all that remains of a once lavish estate that was the focus of local gossip in the 1930s and ‘40s. Begun in 1929, abandoned in 1946, and destroyed by fire in 1962, the castle only had one owner: an eccentric costume designer known as Madame Sherri.

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Resting Place
Resting Place

St. Louis No. 1 is the oldest and most famous cemetery in New Orleans. It was opened in 1789, replacing the city’s older St. Peter Cemetery (no longer in existence) as the main burial ground when the city was redesigned after a fire in 1788.

It is 8 blocks from the Mississippi River, on the north side of Basin Street, one block beyond the inland border of the French Quarter. It borders the Iberville housing project. It has been in continuous use since its foundation.

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Brick Wall
Brick Wall

St. Louis No. 1 is the oldest and most famous cemetery in New Orleans. It was opened in 1789, replacing the city’s older St. Peter Cemetery (no longer in existence) as the main burial ground when the city was redesigned after a fire in 1788.

It is 8 blocks from the Mississippi River, on the north side of Basin Street, one block beyond the inland border of the French Quarter. It borders the Iberville housing project. It has been in continuous use since its foundation.

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Mill Trail
Mill Trail

The conserved Mill Trail property contains remains from several points in Stowe’s history.  Stone cellar hole remains found on the property are considered to be “Sallies Farm” from the 1840’s.

Mill Trail includes a large portion of the West Branch of the Waterbury River and a northern hardwood forest mixed with stands of softwood including hemlock. The mixed forest and flowing river create great habitat for wildlife species while allowing public access for wildlife observation.

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Blueberry Field
Blueberry Field

  ∗ All technical product details above are taken from White Wall Photographic Lab web site

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First Snow
First Snow

The ridge of Mount Mansfield in all of its grandeur.  Early November when the mountain has its first snow of the season.

A truly breathtaking panorama when seen in person. The lights of the lodge and the trails of light from the snow groomers give this image an unique feeling of peace and tranquility.

Long time exposure, this image was pieced together from 8 individual images of the ridge.

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Provincetown Harbor
Provincetown Harbor

Until the late 19th century, there was not a single road leading in or out of Provincetown – the only land route connecting Provincetown to points beyond was along a thin stretch of beach along the shore to the north (locally called the “backshore”).

A wooden bridge was erected over the East Harbor in 1854, only to be destroyed by a winter storm and ice two years later.

 

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Foliage Pano
Foliage Pano

Some of the most beautiful things in the natural world are also the briefest one. The rainbow may last just a moment, the morning mists lingers for an hour or so after sunrise The pink light of sunrise, or the glow on a mountain lasts but a few minutes longer, and a winter snowfall may hang in the trees for a day after a storm. By these measures, the beauty of New England’s autumn season lasts quite a long time.

In the fall, millions of acres of deciduous trees turn brilliant shades of red, gold, and orange for a foliage show unrivaled anywhere.

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Fall in Vermont
Fall in Vermont

Some of the most beautiful things in the natural world are also the briefest one. The rainbow may last just a moment, the morning mists lingers for an hour or so after sunrise The pink light of sunrise, or the glow on a mountain lasts but a few minutes longer, and a winter snowfall may hang in the trees for a day after a storm. By these measures, the beauty of New England’s autumn season lasts quite a long time.

In the fall, millions of acres of deciduous trees turn brilliant shades of red, gold, and orange for a foliage show unrivaled anywhere.

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Burlington by Night
Burlington by Night

One of the New Hampshire grants, the land which became Burlington was awarded by Governor Benning Wenthwort on June 7, 1763 to Samuel Willis and 63 others.

In the summer of 1775 land clearing began and two or three log huts were erected, but the revolution delayed permanent settlement until 1783, when Stephen Lawrence arrived with his family. The town was organized in 1785.

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Bingham Falls
Bingham Falls

The 72-acre property is predominantly forested with northern hardwoods – red maple, yellow and white birch and beech.

Hemlock occurs along the West Branch of the Little River which divides the land. The park contains a 40 foot cascading waterfall and deep gorges and pools.  The property has been identified as an important wildlife corridor for bear allowing seasonal movement to and from Mt Mansfield State Forest and critical feeding habitat.

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Abandoned Places
Abandoned Places

Urban exploration (often shortened as urbex) is the exploration of man-made structures, usually abandoned ruins or not usually seen components of the man-made environment. Photography and historical interest/documentation are heavily featured in the hobby and, although it may sometimes involve trespassing onto private property, this is not always the case and is of innocent intention.

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Old Tomb
Old Tomb

St. Louis No. 1 is the oldest and most famous cemetery in New Orleans. It was opened in 1789, replacing the city’s older St. Peter Cemetery (no longer in existence) as the main burial ground when the city was redesigned after a fire in 1788.

It is 8 blocks from the Mississippi River, on the north side of Basin Street, one block beyond the inland border of the French Quarter. It borders the Iberville housing project. It has been in continuous use since its foundation.

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