random fog and rock photo. might not be old rag. film from years ago, never filed. unidentified. Taken in Virginia. Recorded on tri-x. 2006. October.
but all we have is the instant, i thank god for my health my family, skunk stories and the ability to walk on my two feet and breath that blue sky baby
And when the dew fell upon the camp in the night, the manna fell upon it.
Somewhere along the line, people decided they needed closets. My 1890 worker house doesn’t have these nasty newfangled spaces. It has square rooms.
In North America, chests, trunks and wall-mounted pegs typically provided storage prior to World War II. Built-in wall closets were uncommon and where they did exist, they tended to be small and shallow. Following World War II, however, deeper, more generously sized closets were introduced to new housing designs, which proved to be very attractive to buyers. It has even been suggested that the closet was a major factor in peoples’ migration to the suburbs.–Wikipedia
cornus florida. This morning. The blur from condensate on the point and shoot lens.
Fitzgerald’s Tire, Belmont
Tulip trees on the west side of Monticello.
This is an old tree. There is evidence it was planted April 16, 1807. I have five tulip trees to plant this weekend. This tree is 22 feet in circumference, the trees I am planting are 3/4 of an inch in circumference.
This tree affected many lives. One was my neighbor Mike Van Yahres grandfather’s. (Visit Monticello’s podcast section and search poplar for that story)
The tree was removed. Profound health issues. I am pleased that the grounds people are leaving the stump in place for awhile. It is a memorial.
See Patterson Clark’s excellent article in the Washington Post about tulip trees.