And from another angle (I prefer the first):
One and Three Ceramics*
*with apologies to Joseph Kossuth
Came upon this interesting, fabric-textured ceramic, so I took a shot of it; then pulled back for some context so one could see the wall of the bridge support it was on, then pulled back even more so one can see where that bridge is. I couldn’t find any information on what it was, who its creator was or anything. Beautiful. Click any of the images to see them all enlarged to full size.
Feeling at Home
Life on the Liffey
Cranes and Harp
Bridge and Rowboats
After a misty walk from Ambleside we arrived at Rydal Mount Gardens. Some of these gardens were designed by William Wordsworth who lived nearby for the latter half of his life. While we waited to tour his house we visited the Grot, a small grotto designed specifically to give a romantic, pre-composed view of the gorgeous nature abounding. We had pre-booked our tour and the guide was a young man with a lot of Wordsworth expertise living in a small apartment in the house who gave us a lively and fact-filled introduction, then let us get on with it. Click any image to see them each enlarged to full size.
Our first stop was Ambleside. After a brief nap following our almost 30-hour odyssey, we walked up to the Stock Ghyll Force, a small waterfall, through Stock Ghyll Park, taking a first few pictures along the way. Click any image to see them each full-size.
Bridges Over the Hudson
Click any image to see them all enlarged (on PC – mobile results may vary).
Blue and Gold
Allow me to repeat the many warnings not to take photographs on railway lines. this is a clearly closed up and disused line or I would not have been taking pictures from this vantage point.
*Down Under the New Jersey Turnpike Overpass
The Long View
I’m no expert on railroads, but I think this is an abandoned turntable railway bridge
Pylons, Pulaski and Pasture
Fields of Gold
Watch the Gap
A Bridge Too Far
Top image taken with the Fuji X-T3 and the 18-55 zoom; the 2nd with the X-T2 and the 55-200 zoom. The latter makes a very nice 13×19″ print.
For the explanation of this post title, see Joyce’s Finnegan’s Wake.