Sunflowers in the Winter Sun

Sunflowers in the Winter Sun

Sunflowers In The Winter Sun

In this photo, the winter sun is starting to set in the West. With heads bowed, the sunflowers are saying good-bye to the retreating day of sun. I love the combination of the shadows drawn out in curves on the snow and the tree branches framing the photograph. Thanks for liking, commenting, sharing and purchasing. Original available from Mary.

For bigger image, click here.

For creative work by Mary Mikawoz, click here.

Beam of Light

Beam of Light

Beam Of Light

In this photograph, the winter sunlight blazons through the sky and passes through the sunflowers as if touching and kissing them good-bye before the sun sets. I love this black and white photo because it looks like it was painted in an artistic fashion and yet it is a photograph.

Thanks for liking, commenting, sharing and purchasing. Very much appreciated.

For bigger image, click here.

For creative work by Mary Mikawoz, click here.

Wheels, Gears and Cogs

Copyright Protected by Mary MIkawoz

Copyright Protected by Mary MIkawoz

Wheels, Gears and Cogs

Here is a rusted out piece of machinery consisting of Wheels, Gears and Cogs.  I am not sure exactly what this type of machinery is but the intricacies of the wheels, gears and cogs and how they are working together is amazing.  I find this image fascinating even if the machinery is rusted out and does not work anymore.

Thank you for liking, commenting and/or sharing.  Mary

http://fineartamerica.com/featured/wheels-gears-and-cogs-mary-mikawoz.html?newartwork=true

Red Old Barn

Copyright Protected by Mary Mikawoz

Copyright Protected by Mary Mikawoz

Red Old Barn

“Many years ago, choices for paints, sealers and other building materials did not exist. Farmers had to be resourceful in finding or making a paint that would protect and seal the wood on their barns. Hundreds of years ago, many farmers would seal their barns with linseed oil, which is an orange-colored oil derived from the seeds of the flax plant. To this oil, they would add a variety of things, most often milk and lime, but also ferrous oxide, or rust. Rust was plentiful on farms and because it killed fungi and mosses that might grow on barns, was very effective as a sealant. It turned the mixture red in color.

When paint became more available, many people chose red paint for their barns in honor of tradition.”   This information was provided by the Farmer’s Almanac.

Thank you for liking, commenting and/or sharing.  Mary Mikawoz

http://fineartamerica.com/featured/red-old-barn-mary-mikawoz.html?newartwork=true