Thursday, April 19, 2018

Fine Art Photography Success or Failure



Success starts with volunteering


Numerous times I have been asked by aspiring photographers to help them get started selling their photos.  I often feel that they think I took some photos, had them printed and was an instant success. In my future blog posts, I hope to recount how over time my road to a successful photographic art career was started.

After moving to Las Vegas, Nevada from Houston, Texas to follow my dream of becoming a collegiate coach, I discovered the Red Rock Canyon National Conservation Area.  I was infatuated with the topography of red sandstone boulders and rugged, colorful mountains.  During my Track and Field coaching tenure we would load up the athletes in an UNLV van and go out for distance training along Red Rock’s 13 mile loop.  The scenery was so awesome and the higher elevation was slightly cooler than urban streets. 


Calico Hills, Red Rock Canyon National Conservation Area, Nevada 


I retired from my profession of teaching and coaching to follow my new dream of working fulltime in the photographic arts.  This allowed me to spend much more time exploring the Red Rock Canyon area.  Looking back, I was as fascinated with the art of Red Rock Canyon as was Ansel Adams of Yosemite.  


Calico Trail, Red Rock Canyon National Conservation Area 


From sunrise to sunset and even after darkness fell across the desert, I was fueled by the passion to record each inspiring moment in this awesome work of nature.  



Spring Morning at Red Rock Canyon National Conservation Area 


One afternoon I was at Pine Creek Trail when I met a law enforcement ranger and he started quizzing me on my new Nikon 8008s film camera. 


Pine Creek Trail, Red Rock Canyon National Conservation Area 


To keep a long story brief, the ranger took an interest in how I was taking photographs and eventually invited me to join the volunteer program to assist the BLM Rangers. 


Bonnie Rannald Photographer at Red Rock Canyon, Nevada 


 As an official Red Rock Volunteer, my duties included inspecting hiking trails for damage or trash removal; plus acting as a hostess to the multitude of visitors, giving directions and general information about hiking and exploring in the Red Rock Canyon.  


Calico Tank Trail, Red Rock Canyon, Nevada 


Working in this official capacity allowed for new opportunities that I might not have experienced otherwise.  It was a responsibility that I embraced.  


Skull Rock Trailhead, Red Rock Canyon, Nevada 


Furthermore, by giving of my time to others I was blessed with experience and learning opportunities that would help to mold my identity as a photographic artist.  Of all the photography books that I read and studied, the working relationship of being a volunteer gave me hands-on experience.  I was introduced to people from all nationalities which furthered my skills to communicate to others about my love of nature and photography.    


Spring Mountain Sunset, Red Rock Canyon Nevada 





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Photography places me in the moment where I can share that moment in time. It becomes a life story as represented by my interaction with the scene. The happiness and beauty or the sorrow and strife; how I focus leaves a lasting impression that might touch the viewer on a spiritual level.


 "Reflecting Nature's Artistry" 


Many of these images are available on my website:

 http://www.bonnierannald.com/ 


For custom matted and framed images:
Off The Wall




No images on this blog are within Public Domain and are available for free download. 

 All rights reserved, world-wide and images protected by Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA). All photography, graphics, text, design, and content is copyrighted by Bonnie Rannald and should not be copied, down-loaded, transferred and re-created in any way without the express consent, in writing to Bonnie Rannald. For information on Bonnie Rannald licensed, right-managed images, please submit a written request.






Wednesday, April 11, 2018

Commercial Photographic Art, the Beginning


Being a volunteer helped advance my photo career



Many years ago when I was first becoming serious about my photography, I was also a volunteer with the Red Rock National Conservation Area.  My assigned duty since I had a 4-wheel drive CJ-7 Jeep was for trail inspection.  I would go out as far as I could drive and then hike the trails looking for illegal fire pits or any trash that needed to be removed.

While I was out on the trails, I always had my camera along so I could take photos and report back to the rangers of any problems that needed their attention. 

After entering some of my photos in the Red Rock Photo Contest, I was invited to do a solo exhibit in the Visitor’s Center Gallery.  During the reception, I was to give a talk to the audience about my photos. 

One of the photos on exhibit was ‘Dawn at Red Rock”.  It was taken at the entrance to the park and was the first scene that people saw as they entered the area.


Dawn at Red Rock


The curator for the gift shop was especially taken with this photo and wanted it available to sell in the Visitor’s Canter.  This presented me with a whole new learning curve with commercial printing.  The poster was printed with 5,000 copies and sold exclusively at the Red Rock Canyon Visitor’s Center. 

By volunteering and donating my free time I received the benefit of being out in nature doing something that I enjoyed. I also learned from these experiences and they enabled me to follow my dream. 


The photograph of “Dawn at Red Rock” is one of my classic images that is available for purchase through my online gallery and website:  www.BonnieRannald.com


Nature Photographer Bonnie Rannald at Red Rock Canyon



If you found this post interesting check back often where I will focus on the story behind the image or give tips on my ventures as a nature photographer. 

Your comments are always welcome and I will reply back ASAP.   


What an exciting and interesting photo-adventure this day has been.  I love it when I am drawn to an area and not knowing what to expect I get treated to new experiences. 

Sign up and follow my blog to see where my next photo-adventure will be!


Photography places me in the moment where I can share that moment in time. It becomes a life story as represented by my interaction with the scene. The happiness and beauty or the sorrow and strife; how I focus leaves a lasting impression that might touch the viewer on a spiritual level.


 "Reflecting Nature's Artistry"



Many of these images are available on my website:
For custom matted and framed images:
Off The Wall


No images on this blog are within Public Domain or are available for free download. 

 All rights reserved, world-wide and images protected by Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA). All photography, graphics, text, design, and content is copyrighted by Bonnie Rannald and should not be copied, down-loaded, transferred and re-created in any way without the express consent, in writing to Bonnie Rannald. For information on Bonnie Rannald licensed, right-managed images, please submit a written request.

Bonnie Rannald Business Card   





Wednesday, March 28, 2018

My First Sale with Fine Art Photography


How reaching for the clouds launched my photography career!


When I was still a novice during the early days of my art show sojourn I remember a more seasoned artist remarking that doing art shows was like going out in public naked and exposing your innermost soul.  She was definitely correct about her feelings.  I had been a teacher for many years in both college and secondary, had done my share of public speaking, but standing there displaying my photographic art was the most uncomfortable situation that I had ever experienced.

So when I made my first sale at my first art show, I was dancing on clouds, only with my clothes on!  And speaking of clouds, this first sale was of a photograph of cumulus clouds producing crepuscular rays. 


Carpe Diem


I had taken the photograph when driving along Spring Mountain Road in Las Vegas, Nevada and saw the cloud forming to the west.  I pulled over, parked and managed to get 2 clicks of the shutter before everything changed.

There is a philosophy that art is about the creating and not for the commercial aspect.  This is very true because the pressure to produce commercially can override the moment of creation when the work materializes from the inner soul.

Furthermore, people can “Like” your pictures and tell you how great they are, which is always appreciated.   However, when someone is willing to own a piece of your art, it establishes a sense of worth and value.

Throughout my professional photography career, I never did allow the commercial aspect to over-ride the creative force behind my passion for the art

 “Carpe Diem”  remains on my list of classic fine art photographs and is available for purchase through my online gallery and website:  www.BonnieRannald.com

BTW, the woman who purchased “Carpe Diem” located me at another art show and told me that she loved clouds and collected artwork with unusual cloud formations.    





If you found this post interesting check back often where I will focus on the story behind the image or give tips on my ventures as a nature photographer.

Your comments are always welcome and I will reply back ASAP.   


Sign up and follow my blog to see where my next photo-adventure will be!


Photography places me in the moment where I can share that moment in time. It becomes a life story as represented by my interaction with the scene. The happiness and beauty or the sorrow and strife; how I focus leaves a lasting impression that might touch the viewer on a spiritual level.


 "Reflecting Nature's Artistry" 


Many of these images are available on my website:

 http://www.bonnierannald.com/ 


For custom matted and framed images:
Off The Wall



No images on this blog are within Public Domain and are available for free download. 

 All rights reserved, world-wide and images protected by Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA). All photography, graphics, text, design, and content is copyrighted by Bonnie Rannald and should not be copied, down-loaded, transferred and re-created in any way without the express consent, in writing to Bonnie Rannald. For information on Bonnie Rannald licensed, right-managed images, please submit a written request.





Sunday, March 25, 2018

Getting Started in Fine Art Photography



 A life changing moment while trekking over a sand dune! 

Do you have that one work of art that stands out from all the rest?  Something that brings back fond memories?  Or maybe makes a profound statement?

With me and my photographic art, it would have to be the image entitled “Sand Totem”.  This photograph actually was the starting point when I became serious about the art of photography.

I was on my first visit to New Mexico and enjoying the White Sands National Monument when I trekked over a sand dune and saw the most perfectly shaped yucca growing on the side of a slope with clouds and mountains in the background.  The scene really stood out and grabbed my attention for a photograph.

After the roll of film was developed, the lab technician commented on what an awesome scene it was and asked to see more of my photography.  He told me about an up and coming art festival that I should consider entering with some of my photography.  


 Sand Totem, White Sands, New Mexico


To make a long story shorter, I applied to Summerlin Celebration of the Arts and to my surprise was accepted.  That was back in 1993 and after all these years, it still seems like only yesterday.  Being a novice participating in the art show world, I had much to learn.  Fortunately after much constructive criticism from people who were to become my mentors and long hours of studying, I began to develop in to a more seasoned artist.

The “Sand Totem” is still one of my classic fine art photographs and available for purchase on my Bonnie Rannald’s Reflecting Nature’s Artistry Website:  www.BonnieRannald.com

If you found this post interesting check back often where I will focus on the story behind the image or give tips on my ventures as a nature photographer.

Your comments are always welcome and I will reply back ASAP.   
   


Bonnie Rannald photographing sand dunes.





Sign up and follow my blog to see where my next photo-adventure will be!



Photography places me in the moment where I can share that moment in time. It becomes a life story as represented by my interaction with the scene. The happiness and beauty or the sorrow and strife; how I focus leaves a lasting impression that might touch the viewer on a spiritual level.


 "Reflecting Nature's Artistry" 


Many of these images are available on my website:

 http://www.bonnierannald.com/ 


For custom matted and framed images:
Off The Wall




No images on this blog are within Public Domain and are available for free download. 

 All rights reserved, world-wide and images protected by Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA). All photography, graphics, text, design, and content is copyrighted by Bonnie Rannald and should not be copied, down-loaded, transferred and re-created in any way without the express consent, in writing to Bonnie Rannald. For information on Bonnie Rannald licensed, right-managed images, please submit a written request.






Sunday, March 11, 2018

Winter Photo-adventures at Mono Lake



A day's discoveries along an inland sea
 

The winter of 2018 has not seen near the amount of snow as in 2017.  After a moist cold front moved through the region in early March, I was eager to venture out to eastern California and the High Sierra community, 6,383’ (1,946 m)  around Mono Lake.  


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 I took a dirt road that might get me a better view of the lake and I was hoping not to get stuck in the icy mud.  I was slightly disappointed with the lack of snow on the ground but the mountains were looking very picturesque against the nice blue sky.   


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Eventually the road-side opened for a nice view of the mountains to the south--the gateway to Mammoth Mountain and June Lake.  


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With this type of winter lighting and the snow covered mountains Mono Lake looked almost like it was frozen. 


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In the far distant to the south, trails lined with snow stood out, what great skiing on that fresh powder. 


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The view across the north side of this inland sea leaves me with a very surrealistic feeling.  Mono Lake is twice as salty as the ocean.  


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The docile appearing Mono Dome all covered in snow hardly gives any hint of this area’s volcanic past. 


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Snow blankets much of the salty shoreline at this ancient lake and the Black Point basaltic cone
stands out across the blue water.  Black Point was formed over 13,000 years ago.  


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By late afternoon the sky grows darker and colors become more saturated.  The black shape of volcanic Pahoa Island, formed just 300 years ago, begins to reflect in the calm portion of the water.  Unworldly “Tufa Towers” calcium-carbonate spires, accent the lake’s foreground. 


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Time has come to begin my departure and travel back over Nevada’s 7,638 feet (2,328 meters) Anchorite Pass before ice starts to form on the road.    


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No matter what the season photo-exploring around the Mono Lake area always offers the most awesome views.  Winter does seem to be my favorite time when the snow covers the high Sierra and accents the rugged terrain.  




Sign up and follow my blog to see where my next photo-adventure will be!


Photography places me in the moment where I can share that moment in time. It becomes a life story as represented by my interaction with the scene. The happiness and beauty or the sorrow and strife; how I focus leaves a lasting impression that might touch the viewer on a spiritual level.


 "Reflecting Nature's Artistry" 


Many of these images are available on my website:

 http://www.bonnierannald.com/ 


For custom matted and framed images:
Off The Wall


No images on this blog are within Public Domain or are available for free download. 


 All rights reserved, world-wide and images protected by Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA). All photography, graphics, text, design, and content is copyrighted by Bonnie Rannald and should not be copied, down-loaded, transferred and re-created in any way without the express consent, in writing to Bonnie Rannald.


For information on Bonnie Rannald licensed, right-managed images, please submit a written request.








Sunday, February 25, 2018

Alpenglow at Red Rock Canyon


 Sunrise warms a frosty desert landscape


Early one frosty February morning I ventured out to try and catch the sunrise at Red Rock Canyon National Conservation Area near Las Vegas Nevada. 

My plan was to set up on a hiking trail in the desert near the entrance to Red Rock Canyon’s 13 mile loop.

I arrived just before dawn and it was cold!  The desert floor was covered in frost which made the cold even more penetrating. 

As the sky began to lighten, I feared the cloud cover was too thick and therefore the sun’s rays would not break through. 

I waited, moving my hands and legs to try and generate body heat.  Just before I was ready to pack up I noticed the slightest hints of pink starting to peek through the thinner clouds. 

Getting excited, I made my camera adjustments and focused my Nikon 24mm 2.8 lens to catch as much of the desert landscape, mountains and sky as possible.  

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And as I watched, the optical phenomenon Alpenglow began to turn the snow accented mountains a fiery red.   Alpenglow occurs when the solar disk is just below the horizon, therefore illuminating the opposite horizon with a reddish glow. 

The thrill of the moment quickly warmed my cold body and I was allowed just 2 clicks of the shutter before the sun was obscured behind a thick layer of clouds. 

Alpenglow at Red Rock was printed as a limited edition on Ilford Colordeluxe archival paper and became one of my best selling Red Rock Canyon images.    


What an exciting and interesting photo-adventure this day has been.  I love it when I am drawn to an area and not knowing what to expect I get treated to new experiences.


Sign up and follow my blog to see where my next photo-adventure will be!


Photography places me in the moment where I can share that moment in time. It becomes a life story as represented by my interaction with the scene. The happiness and beauty or the sorrow and strife; how I focus leaves a lasting impression that might touch the viewer on a spiritual level.


 "Reflecting Nature's Artistry" 


Many of these images are available on my website:

 http://www.bonnierannald.com/ 


For custom matted and framed images:
Off The Wall


No images on this blog are within Public Domain or are available for free download. 


 All rights reserved, world-wide and images protected by Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA). All photography, graphics, text, design, and content is copyrighted by Bonnie Rannald and should not be copied, down-loaded, transferred and re-created in any way without the express consent, in writing to Bonnie Rannald.


For information on Bonnie Rannald licensed, right-managed images, please submit a written request.







Saturday, February 10, 2018

Buffington Pockets, Out of This World Terrain!



An extra-terrestrial landscape in a hidden desert pocket!



After watching the exciting Falcon Heavy Test launch I realized that one of the aspects that fascinated me so much while exploring in the Southwestern Desert, was it sometimes looks as if I’m on a different planet. Unusual rock formations, strange shape of trees and multicolored desert floors and can definitely give an out of this world appearance. 

One of my favorite areas with extra-terrestrial features is Buffington Pockets in Southern Nevada. Buffington Pockets is just off Interstate 15, in the Muddy Mountain Wilderness Area of Nevada and not too far from Valley of Fire State Park. 

As I approach Buffington Pockets, I begin to see colorful outcroppings of rounded boulders in light orange hues that appear to have been carefully stacked on top of each other.  I begin to wonder is this an American type of Stonehenge?  




A curve in the road and almost hidden out of sight I spot a towering eagle shape in the sandstone rock. Could it be a sentinel watching over to protect this wondrous area? 




One of the most striking outcroppings is a vast prominence of orange and white layered domes that appear to be laid out like a bakers’ tray of cinnamon rolls.  The dark gray Muddy Mountains can be seen towering in the distance to the right.  




On a mild day in February, I specifically made a return visit to this area of Buffington Pockets to catch the moon in its early phase over this grouping of rocks. 




Over the eons, nature’s creativity with complex uplifting and faulting, followed by extensive erosion, developed this unworldly landscape.   However, it is fun to just imagine that I could be off exploring on one our neighboring planets.  We are blessed with such a diverse and wondrous home on our planet, Earth.







What an exciting and interesting photo-adventure this day has been.  I love it when I am drawn to an area and not knowing what to expect I get treated to new experiences.


Sign up and follow my blog to see where my next photo-adventure will be!


Photography places me in the moment where I can share that moment in time. It becomes a life story as represented by my interaction with the scene. The happiness and beauty or the sorrow and strife; how I focus leaves a lasting impression that might touch the viewer on a spiritual level.


 "Reflecting Nature's Artistry" 


Many of these images are available on my website:

 http://www.bonnierannald.com/ 


For custom matted and framed images:
Off The Wall


No images on this blog are within Public Domain or are available for free download. 


 All rights reserved, world-wide and images protected by Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA). All photography, graphics, text, design, and content is copyrighted by Bonnie Rannald and should not be copied, down-loaded, transferred and re-created in any way without the express consent, in writing to Bonnie Rannald.


For information on Bonnie Rannald licensed, right-managed images, please submit a written request.




Tuesday, February 6, 2018

The Walker River, a Carving Force of Nature



Photo observations: water the interconnection  


The element water can be an awesome force of nature as it cuts through desert floors and carves out canyon walls.  On a mild winter day I stopped to check out one of my favorite wildlife retreats at Weber Reservoir.  While I was appreciating the nice blue color reflected in the water of the Walker River, I glanced at the deep edges of the bank that was highlighted in the afternoon sunlight.  


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How much water and how long did it have to flow to excavate these deep walls, I pondered?   And I thought, if only walls could talk! 


I started to approach the cliff that was obtrusively sticking out on the opposite side of the bank only to see a crack in the dirt just a few feet from its edge.  Logic marred my photo quest and I realized that if it gave way while I was standing there, I would fall 30 feet down to the water with a ton of dirt covering me.   We do have earthquakes in this region.


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Looking across the river to the sculpted hills, I just imagined the forces of water that made these impressions.  I then became aware that at this moment my photos were actually documenting scenery which will not remain unchanged.  The Walker River is fed predominately from snow melt as it originates from the Sierra Crest. As the waters flow and the rains come, what is here today may not look the same with the passage of time.  A feeling of nostalgia crept over me.


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Walking along a tree lined bank, I felt so in touch with this natural environment.  It was quiet on this day and the area was void of humans.  What a feeling of serenity and being in the moment. 


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Just then a big dark bird flew off from the bank right across from where I was standing.  As it became airborne and in focus, to my surprise I realized it was a golden eagle.  What a rare treat and a species of bird with which I hold a deep emotional bond.


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Water, the element of nature provides the interconnection with all the habitats in this thriving wildlife retreat.  Through its driving force water has carved the byways, allowing its flow to nourish and sustain this natural environment.   As the sun was dropping low, I started my departure still wondering how long this unique landscape would remain as it was on this nice winter day.


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What an exciting and interesting photo-adventure this day has been.  I love it when I am drawn to an area and not knowing what to expect I get treated to new experiences. 

Sign up and follow my blog to see where my next photo-adventure will be!


Photography places me in the moment where I can share that moment in time. It becomes a life story as represented by my interaction with the scene. The happiness and beauty or the sorrow and strife; how I focus leaves a lasting impression that might touch the viewer on a spiritual level.


 "Reflecting Nature's Artistry"



Many of these images are available on my website:

For custom matted and framed images:
Off The Wall


No images on this blog are within Public Domain or are available for free download. 

 All rights reserved, world-wide and images protected by Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA). All photography, graphics, text, design, and content is copyrighted by Bonnie Rannald and should not be copied, down-loaded, transferred and re-created in any way without the express consent, in writing to Bonnie Rannald. For information on Bonnie Rannald licensed, right-managed images, please submit a written request.



Thursday, February 1, 2018

Blue Moon, Blood Moon, Supermoon January's Triple Finale



Photographing the Lunar Eclipse at Walker Lake, Nevada



Being noted as a photographer who loves chasing full moons, I was excited to try and catch rare triple lunar event of January 31, 2018.  Because the eclipse was starting at the early morning hours, around 02:51 PST, I set up for the photos in my backyard with a full view of the western sky.

On the evening prior to the eclipse I had my ski pants, a hoodie and warm jacket ready for when the alarm sounded at 02:30.  Earlier that day, I selected my photography gear: camera with charged battery, extra SD card, 80-200m 2.8 lens, remote cable release and flashlight.  When the moon first appeared I pre-focused on its bright face and did a camera test to make sure everything was working properly. 


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The eclipse officially begins when the moon enters the Earth’s pale outer shadow, the penumbra.  During the first 40 minutes any changes are so faint and hard to notice. I waited to begin my photo shoot and took the first exposure at 04:22 PST.  My shutter speed was 1/2000; I selected a 200 ISO and f/8 aperture. 


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The penumbra appeared as a dark smudge on the moon’s upper left surface and this was just before the moon entered the Earth’s dark umbral shadow.


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After the penumbra has reached approximately 70% the Earth’s shadow starts to deepen. 


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The moon crossed into the Earth’s dark central shadow, the umbra.  The dark shadow deepened on the moon’s left-hand eastern limb.   The partial phases of the eclipse begin.


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Less than 5 minutes to totality the contrast between the remaining silvery light of the moon’s surface and the reddish brown color over the disk may produce a beautiful phenomenon—the Japanese Lantern Effect


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The total eclipse began at 06:27 when the last portion of the moon entered the Earth’s umbra.  The moon may appear differently with each lunar eclipse and this coincides with the amount of sunlight that is scattered and refracted around the edge of the Earth by the atmosphere. 


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The moon’s shine was so much dimmer during the eclipse that I slowed my shutter speed down to 10 seconds.  The moon was moving to the south of the Earth’s umbra and the upper portion of its disk appeared darkest with hues of dark red.  Its lower portion was brighter with more of an orange and soft bluish hue.  Unfortunately, I was unable to catch the ending of the eclipse due to the moon setting behind the Wassuk Mountains, around 06:30 PST.


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The Walker Lake, Nevada area this late in January was blessed with a pleasant night of mild weather, calm wind and slightly overcast skies.  I have attempted to photograph other lunar eclipses where the wind was blowing so hard that I could not prevent the camera from almost shaking off the tripod.  For me, the best part of the night was the mild 36°f temperature which normally is much below freezing. 


http://www.bonnierannald.com



Photography places me in the moment where I can share that moment in time. It becomes a life story as represented by my interaction with the scene. The happiness and beauty or the sorrow and strife; how I focus leaves a lasting impression that might touch the viewer on a spiritual level. 




What an exciting and interesting photo-adventure this day has been.  I love it when I am drawn to an area and not knowing what to expect I get treated to new experiences. 

Sign up and follow my blog to see where my next photo-adventure will be!


Photography places me in the moment where I can share that moment in time. It becomes a life story as represented by my interaction with the scene. The happiness and beauty or the sorrow and strife; how I focus leaves a lasting impression that might touch the viewer on a spiritual level.


 "Reflecting Nature's Artistry" 




Many of these images are available on my website:

 http://www.bonnierannald.com/ 

For custom matted and framed images:
Off The Wall


No images on this blog are within Public Domain or are available for free download. 

 All rights reserved, world-wide and images protected by Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA). All photography, graphics, text, design, and content is copyrighted by Bonnie Rannald and should not be copied, down-loaded, transferred and re-created in any way without the express consent, in writing to Bonnie Rannald. For information on Bonnie Rannald licensed, right-managed images, please submit a written request.