Category Archives: Farm Views
Photo copyright 2017 by Susan Reinberg The ivy-covered red barn and the remnants of the fallen down silo in the grass have often prompted me to photograph at this spot, but I was never quite happy with the results. Today … Continue reading
Photo copyright 2017 by Susan Reinberg Maybe I will keep a New Year’s resolution or two. This one: Take more photos in the late afternoon light. How else could a red barn be so red?
Photo copyright 2016 by Susan Reinberg
Signs of fall are around the corner, and soon the treeline will take on its reddish hues. But for now, the summer is still with us, and memory goes to grassy fields and moving skies. Photo copyright 2016 by Susan Reinberg
Photo copyright 2016 by Susan Reinberg The rows of sweet corn stretch far into the distance at Logue Farms in Woodbury.
Photo copyright 2016 by Susan Reinberg When the clouds are right I cannot resist this silo on the hill in Bethlehem. Much to my surprise — and pleasure, the grass was even higher than the last time I photographed here. The dramatic sky … Continue reading
Photo copyright 2016 by Susan Reinberg My last entry showed this same hayfield in Roxbury at the close of day. In this image, late morning and moving clouds provide another aspect. For another view taken a few days earlier, please go to Marc … Continue reading
Photo copyright 2016 by Susan Reinberg The sun was high, offering a harsh light and short shadows, not my favorite, but when I saw the round bales scattered on the hillside at the Roxbury Land Trust, I drove up the bumpy … Continue reading
Photo copyright 2016 by Susan Reinberg These fields will yield their first grassy harvest soon, as the lushness of spring overtakes us. A bunch of buttercups nestled in the grasses in the blustery wind gave me just that sweet spot I needed to … Continue reading
Photo copyright 2015 by Susan Reinberg The morning fog gave me just the element I needed to separate the tree and its graceful gesture from the background. I had already spotted the tree for a likely subject when the moment was right. The next morning, … Continue reading