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British Museum, New Haven, Connecticut, designed by Louis I. Kahn.
I-phone image processed in Snapseed
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Near noon on a summer day, the bronze handle to the door of the church is warm, as though all the parishioners who have ever entered left evidence of their touch.
Olympus OMD EM1MkII with M> Zuiko 12-40mm f2.8 Pro lens, processed in Snapseed.
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I just happened upon this scene when all the workmen had taken a lunch break. I rather fancy the pagoda-like quality of the staging, and the way the metal planking bounced light into the shadows.
Olympus OMD EM1 MkII with 40-150mm f2.8 zoom, processed in Snapseed and PhotoCopier®.
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Seems like everywhere I look there is evidence of waiting for better times.
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How successful the design of a building is often comes down to the details. How the architect has handled the parts of a building that we can relate to on a human scale; those smaller parts that bridge the size gap between human and the building as a whole.
Olympus OMD EM-1 WITH 40-150mm f 2.8 zoom, processed in Snapseed.
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Sometimes it’s the little things we remember about a building. Maybe it’s the door handles, or the tile work in the bathrooms. Perhaps it’s the light switches or the cabinet pulls in the kitchen. These are the little things down at the human scale where we can touch them, and they often speak to us in ways that are more meaningful than tall columns or dramatic arches and domed ceilings. This ornate offering is a detail of a gate post I came upon in Washington, Connecticut.
OLYMPUS OMD EM1, 40-150mm f2.8 zoom, processed in PS Express and Snapseed.
You can visit my blog here https://stevenwillardimages.wordpress.com.