I could have followed the wood poles all the way to Mount Washington today, for such was their invitation . . .
but the mighty mountain was veiled in clouds, so instead I chose a different direction to venture.
Walking into trees, their height drew my eyes to a vanishing point on the horizon.
It was a place where ragged curves framed towering angles.
Occasionally, in that same place, geometric designs provided camouflage.
And man’s creation of horizontal, diagonal, and vertical found imitation in curved shadows.
Upon another structure reflections stood still before flowing forth.
Further on, intersections were noted upon several levels.
Ripples created movement with quiet wedged between.
Into the mix, nature added a triangular archway.
And allowed jointed legs to cross needles of ice.
At one pause beside a tree trunk, wing venation offered a tiny stained-glass presentation.
Nearby, venation of a different sort peeked out from under its winter blanket.
A story was written upon a crustose in squiggly calligraphy beyond my interpretation.
Slowly, I returned to the anomaly in the landscape . . .
Where paddlers constantly reinvented ovals and circles.
And then I headed home and noticed Mount Washington was lifting her cloudy shroud, thus adding more curves and angles to the picture.
The power of lines, a familiar part of the landscape. It’s all a matter of seeing.
2 thoughts on “Power of Line: Matter of Seeing”
These are beautiful photos!
Thanks. It was a beautiful morning, Diana.
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