Archive for ‘photography’
A barnby Geoff on July 3, 2018 at 1940
pictures of Larch Avenue part 2by Geoff on May 2, 2015 at 0533
pictures of Larch Avenue part 1by Geoff on May 2, 2015 at 0432
Rocksalt Magazine is a dangerous magazine.by Geoff on September 28, 2014 at 0926
Maine Trip part #3by Geoff on July 18, 2014 at 1127
WARNING: the following seems to contain only pictures of Amelia. That was not my intention when I started, but that seems to be how it turned out. We did take pictures of other things, I swear.
Follow the Kafka-Sebesta family as we finish the journey in high speed and fine style. Beginning in:
New York City! We took a day trip to the City to show Amelia punk life; here you see her hanging out on the floor of C-Squat.
My grandma and Amelia and Rocky.
Then down to Kentucky for exactly thirty-six hours:
More photos to come of this occasion.
And then, Kansas!
We stopped by Mushroom Rock on the way out of town:
I think I may have figured out the geology of Mushroom Rock. These were maybe giant pebbles — big enough that only the deepest and strongest ocean currents could move them, but maybe in this area of Future Mushroom Rock there were strong enough currents to tumble them around. Then the ocean went away, they washed up there, and the ground eroded under them. Maybe? I dunno.
Maine trip pictures #2by Geoff on July 5, 2014 at 0907
June 2014 so farby Geoff on June 28, 2014 at 0240
Pictures from recent trip around America, part 7by Geoff on September 4, 2013 at 2307
A very intense painting at the art museum in Kentucky.
My father and I went for a hike in the Red River Gorge.
Pictures from recent trip around America, part 6by Geoff on September 3, 2013 at 2307
Grandmother and Amelia, sitting on the back patio waiting for the moon to rise.
The High Bridge at night. I got really lost in Kentucky trying to drive to Kroger’s and ended up here, at the highest cantilevered bridge over a navigable stream IN THE ENTIRE UNITED STATES. It was built by the same guy who built the Brooklyn Bridge, but he did a better job, because he didn’t die working on this one.
Kafka and crow communicate.
This painting is only interesting because it is an inferior reimagining of a painting at the Ringling Museum. As you can see, the perspective is really off in a bunch of places.
This painting was sort of amazing. The guy painted exactly the parts that you saw here and left the rest completely undone. It’s a picture of “The Expulsion of Hagar,” a rather depressing scene in the Bible, and my theory is that it reminded this artist of his childhood.