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Tag Archives: animals and nature
One of the classic phone camera butterflies, a tiger swallowtail. This one is old and canny, with notches in his wings. He led me quite a chase, taking 15 minutes in the hot sun and a couple dozen exposures before … Continue reading
Finally, a serious look at our friend on the end of the radio antenna of the Miata. That’s the official definition of “very patient” as it applies to dragonflies: a very patient dragonfly is a dragonfly who hangs around while … Continue reading
On Saturday, I told you the story of the very patient dragonfly, who hung around on the very end of the radio antenna of the Miata for a good half an hour on a cloudy afternoon, posing for photographs from … Continue reading
Hulk write not-Hulk-ku. About bird. Two robin baby Grow big in summer maple tree. Monday, mother father bird Chase air conditioning man Away from nest. Thursday, everybody gone. (Birds not take long.)
Yesterday’s post, as blog posts sometimes do, gave rise to an idea. What if, out there in the Knotted Rope, there was a minor Saint* called the White Coyote of Data Management? Call on the White Coyote of Data Management … Continue reading
That didn’t take long. The new trees are doing their job and the robins have taken up residence, building one of their trademark sloppy nests. That’s a lot of nest for a new tree. Better there than on top of … Continue reading
Antelopians include more than just antelopes. This many-named cat poses with a wild turkey in the background, giving this shot a totemic quality. Do you call your totem a mountain lion? Or a puma, a cougar, a panther or a … Continue reading
We’ll get back to Antelopia eventually, but this is a break in the sense of breaking news. The butterflies are back and so is the little bit of luck (and patience on the part of the butterflies) that makes it … Continue reading
Let’s spend the weekend in Antelopia– the world of taxidermied antelopes (and other creatures), who are among my favorite photographic subjects. I like the real live ones better, of course, but they are harder to find. Once you develop an … Continue reading