View allAll Photos Tagged sky
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Ever happened to find an so unbelievable sky to be undecided to show a photo of it? Believe it or not this is the sky I've seen after a rainstorm in Leh, Ladakh. A timid rainbow was fading meanwhile the sun was setting and the colors were becoming absolutely fantastic. Meanwhile the clouds were painted in the sky as in a picture of a mad painter. Even now, I don't know if i've taken the right decision...
Every single evening you have a special sunset at that place (Pisciotta, Cilentano, Italy). Sometimes I thought: "Well, not again ... But maybe this time it's different?" And the next evening it starts all over again.
I promise, I show only the best ;-)
The road crosses the desert under a stunning sky full of clouds and light streaks on the land. In the American deserts is easy to view this kind of spectacular scenarios, and it is not possible to get bored photographing them.
I rarely saw such a fantastically beautiful evening sky as here on a bay in the north of the Isle of Skye, left the ruins of Duntolm Castle (June, 3, 2010, 10:36 pm).
Selten sah ich einen solch traumhaft schönen Abendhimmel wie hier an einer Bucht im Norden der Isle of Skye, links die Ruinen von Duntolm Castle (03.06.2010, 22:36 Uhr)
Thanks for visiting! Danke für deinen Besuch
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I took this photograph outside the window of my Southwest Airlines flight as i headed to sunny Tampa, Florida.
I took this photograph of a pretty looking twilight sky overlooking a pond in Largo, Florida.
Well, maybe not Montana, but this is Indiana's version of a big sky.
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Mediterranean Sky was an ocean liner built in 1953 by Vickers Shipbuilding and Engineering, Barrow-in-Furness, United Kingdom as City of York. She capsized and sank after being laid up inElevsis Bay, Greece in 2003.
Under a big Wyoming sky erupting with thunderstorms late in the day of July 2, 2016, a southbound BNSF load is about to crest Logan Hill. Coal trains can seem huge as you watch them go by from trackside—but in the context of the wide open spaces of Powder River Basin—their size can seem much less significant.
November sky, looking across the bay towards Dungeness. A very different mood from yesterday .
"The thinnest yellow light of November is more warming and exhilarating than any wine they tell of.
The mite which November contributes becomes equal in value to the bounty of July."
- Henry David Thoreau
Amazing storm clouds at Melbourne, Derbyshire at sunset this evening, within minutes I was being hailed and sleeted on and then within another 5 minutes it was clear again...awesome weather
This receding storm produced a tornado a mile from where I lived. The colors and layers were amazing, and no one photo can quite convey the grandeur. Colors ranged from icy turquoise to intense golds and pinks, and everything was swirling and counter-swirling.
On a stormy day in April the clouds were very impressive.
Explored 2. Juni 2016 Platz 80
and all the silent words. It's all I have for you, now - silence.
ⓒRebecca Bugge, All Rights Reserved
Do not use without permission.
A rework of one of my old shot with new techniques and new ideas. The day before the hurricane the sky was like this
Beautiful morning in the Dutch province Drenthe, The Netherlands
Some shots of the soutwestern American Sky. I love it so much, so high, so clean, so great. I miss it a lot, so, the only way I have to see it, is to look at some old shot which I never published. Do you like it?
Les renoncules (genre Ranunculus) sont des plantes herbacées, annuelles ou vivaces, de la famille des Renonculacées comportant près de 1 500 espèces. Elles ont un port très différent selon les espèces et sont le plus souvent des végétaux herbacés vivaces. Aux latitudes tropicales, ce sont plutôt des plantes d'altitude.
Le nom dérive du latin rana signifiant « petite grenouille », car certaines espèces aquatiques poussent dans les marais peuplés de nombreux batraciens, ou parce que le fruit s'apparente à un têtard = petite grenouille = ranunculus.
Ses autres noms ou surnoms sont : grenouillette, fleur de l'impatience, « goblet du diable » à cause de ses propriétés toxiques. Certaines espèces sont surnommées « fleur de beurre » en allemand (Butterblume, parallèlement à scharfer Hahnenfuß) et au néerlandais (boterbloem) et « tasse de beurre » en anglais (buttercup, car lorsqu'on les place près de la peau, celles-ci produisent un reflet jaune qui évoque la couleur du beurre).
Le nom de « bouton-d'or » est couramment donné à plusieurs espèces de renoncules à fleurs jaunes