Rays from a setting sun accentuate the many ridge lines at Zion National Park, Utah
Glen Canyon is that canyon that pretty much disappeared once construction started on the Glen Canyon Dam in 1956. It was finished in 1966. But the Colorado River was backed up into the canyon which later formed Lake Powell and the Glen Canyon National Recreation Area. There still is a canyon but not nearly as deep as it was. The two images here were shot within 5 minutes of each other. More images from the area to follow.
That drought that caused brush fires in California that I highlighted earlier this week, is now a recent memory. California gets rain in the winter and the hills get green, but this winter , they are green green. These hills are east of Paso Robles, on the way to the San Joaquin Valley.
You don’t necessarily need the sun in your image to produce good sunset shots. It’s the soft light from the sun shining on nearby objects that can result in a memorable image.
A passing thunderstorm entered Zion National Park last evening around sunset and produced some amazing skies.
Sunset pics from around Marble Canyon and directly from my campsite in Northern Arizona.
Some sunset shots at The North Rim of The Grand Canyon. Some images show smoke beyond the South Rim, from a prescribed fire.
An early morning thunderstorm woke me up this morning at 6am so I went out to shoot a glorious sunrise at Zion National Park, Utah. The sun’s rays were filtered by passing clouds and produced some dramatic light.
Dramatic light and skies and the Grand Canyon are excellent ingredients for black and white photos.
It’s all about The Light as far as I am concerned. Flat light is ugly and bright light is straining to the eye. But filtered light or varying light produces dramatic images as seen recently at Zion National Park, Utah. These photos and more are available as prints and downloadable files at What’s New At Dawn2Dawn Photography