Like I mentioned in an earlier post, hats were everywhere in the Market. They were different colors, different shapes, and different textures. A stacked set of colors and repeating lines caught my eye here. It was pure “eye candy”
Color and shapes, color and shapes, color and shapes … that is what caught my eye here. As I looked at this scene, I squinted my eyes and a different image appeared. Below depicts what I visualized.
Capitol Hill Eastern Market, Washington DC
I enjoy strolling around various places just looking around. If something catches my eye, I stop, look, and try to determine what attracted my attention to the scene. I then try tp compose an image to display that spark of interest. The shapes of the displayed masks plus the bright reds and whites caught my eye here.
During the next several posts, I will try to present the diversity of the Washington DC, Capitol Hill East Market.
Looking for contrasts, I stumbled upon this color contrast of a yellow chair and a blue table. The transparent fragile glasses also added a little context contrast to the sturdy chair and table. I added a tittle Topaz Impression to give the simple image a little more interest.
This image ties the images from the two prior posts together. The contrast here are the differences in the design elements (triangular geometric vs. sweeping curves, color vs. monochrome, and smooth marble vs. sculptured metal). The horizontal (diagonal) lines of the cornice moulding and the vertical lines of the wall designs also provide a geometric contrast.
This post continues my self-assignment to look for contrasts. This image was taken from the same location as my previous post. It is the corner of the wall/ceiling cornice moulding. I saw the contrast of colors, shapes, lines and light/shadows. The foyer of this historic building is full of “eye candy”.
I gave myself a photographic assignment to search out contrasts. The contrast could be in relation to many different aspects/perspectives: color, shapes, patterns, light/dark, old/new, etc., or simply an item that does not belong in a specific setting. I decided to walk the streets in downtown Yakima, WA for my search.
My first stop was the A.E. Larson Building. The Larson Building is itself a contrast to its surroundings. With its eleven stories, it towers above adjacent structures. Its Art Deco design stands out from the simpler buildings of downtown Yakima. The interior first floor lobby is heavily decorated with stone and elaborate bronze in the Art Deco style; pretty fancy for a farming-based community.
The above image is from the main lobby entryway. What caught my eye is the contrasting adjacent design. One is horizontal, the other is vertical. One is light, the other dark. The simple spirals tie the designs together.