Description The creative habit is like a drug. The particular obsession changes, but the excitement, the thrill of your creation lasts. ~Henry MooreSomething quite different from my late uploads. I needed a break from the insanity and obsession which has taken over my life in the past weeks. I haves lived and breathed, eaten and slept the historic areas of my region,. I have researched, made notes, studied architecture, and read more books and micro film than my eyes can bear. And I am sure I have bored more than one of my viewers with all the historical art...for this I apologize...but I am gathering my images for a book I have in progress. Please bear with me!Wildflower photographed during the free loving summer months in Spring Glen, New York, USA. Composed in Photoshop with layers, and textures.INFO:The moth mullein is a biennial plant. In its first year of growth, the leaves of the mullein develop as a basal rosette. During this first year, the stem of the plant remains extremely short. The leaves of the rosette are oblanceolate with deeply toothed edges and are attached to the stem by short petioles. The rosette can grow to a diameter of sixteen inches during this first year, with each individual leaf reaching a length of up to eight inches. The mullein forms a fibrous root system with a deep taproot.In the second year of growth, the stem of the mullein grows slender and erect, and can reach a height of 2 to 5 feet. This length of stem is commonly referred to as the flowering stem. It usually grows unbranched, and leaves grow alternatively directly off the stem. The leaves located on the flowering stem are similar to the leaves of the rosette: however they tend to be smaller and elliptic-shaped with shallow-toothed edges and have sharply pointed tips. These leaves can reach a length of five inches. Both the leaves of the rosette and the leaves of the flowering stem are dark green in color and glabrous hairless.The flowers of the moth mullein are produced during th
Pamela Phelps, Greenfield Park Member Since March 2013 Artist Statement Welcome to Pine Singer Images
Pamela is a "Keeper of Days Gone By". Through her photographic artworks she lends style and ambiance of historical landmarks and notable places in and around the Sullivan, Ulster, and Orange county areas of New York, USA.
Her work brings back the origin of emotional experience once connected to the remains of history so highly regarded in this area of New York. Pamela brings back that feeling of "stepping back in time" through artistic creations of her photography.
Please feel free to journey along through time with Pamela. Leave a comment, send a "like" to "Facebook": https://www.facebook.com/PineSinger or contact her with any questions or special orders.
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