Respected and Recycled
Copyright© Tyler C. Pedersen and The Ancient Eavesdropper, 2007-2016. Unauthorized use and/or duplication of this material without express and written permission from this blog’s author and/or owner is strictly prohibited. Excerpts and links may be used, provided that full and clear credit is given to Tyler C. Pedersen and The Ancient Eavesdropper with appropriate and specific direction to the original content.
- Devoid of calculation fighting this cold shiver the nonplus impulse #micropoetry #poetry 3 months ago
- Early to bloom the fragrant sting mock orange #micropoetry #poetry #nature 3 months ago
- Barren tree limbs frozen in time winter doldrums #micropoetry #poetry #nature #winter 3 months ago
- Clear Creek #nature #inspiration #photography #Oregon #autumn #ClearCreek instagram.com/p/B3rYpSmlnXP7… 1 year ago
Monthly leaf litter
Charting the canopy
May 2021 M T W T F S S 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31
- 169,712 hits
Browse the boughs
- Pacific Northwest
- Pacific Ocean
- weekly photo challenge
- Wordless Wednesday
Breezes I follow
- Sweetgrass in the Wind
- The CABI Blog
- earth sky air
- Positive Side Of The Coin
- Eliza Waters
- Oak and Acorn
- Adrian Evans Photography
- Stuff and what if...
- Out of My Write Mind
- Jean Krueger Fine Art
- In Other Words
- The Ink Owl
- I dream of sumac and milkweed (and other wild things)
- Peerless Cynic
- Robbie's inspiration
- The Bouquet
- The Philosophical Photographer
Tag Archives: history
Originally posted on The ancient eavesdropper:
cobra sentry long cerulean goatee gilded egyptian headdress ancient body swaddled in a sarcophagus.
While volunteering for the Benton Soil & Water Conservation District today pulling Meadow knapweed along the Right-of-Way, I saw a field (owned by the Greenbelt Land Trust) that was covered with these native pink-petaled beauties. Clarkia amoena is an annual … Continue reading
Filtering the first blooms of spring through a fine screen, compartmentalizing and hybridizing colors of fragrant, fickle roses, born akin to Seurat’s painstaking points and Close’s rainbow pixel photo realism, a contrast in styles valued by the spectrum of perception.
Sure you’ve heard the Bangles song, but Egyptians sculpted gold so celestial, solidly sticking us in our tracks while watching gilded records of their giant steps.
photo from King Tut Egyptian Art exhibit at Museum of the Rockies in Bozeman, Montana