North and South Photoblog

Moon over Holmsund, revisited.

Posted in Landscape, Uffe Nordholm, Umeå by uffenordholm on February 22, 2008


This is actually not a second version of my previous post “Moon over Holmsund”, it’s still Holmsund and still the moon, but a very different part of Holmsund.

In case anyone is wondering, Holmsund is where I live.


Posted in Fredrik Persson, Skåne by Persson Fredrik on February 20, 2008

Denna bilden från min gata har jag velat ta länge, men har aldrig gjort det fören nu. Kanske min slapphet beror på den konstanta närheten till bilden, någon form av “varför göra det i dag som du kan skjuta upp till i morgon” mentalitet. I bland kan nära vara långt borta.



Cool boat?

Posted in Uffe Nordholm, Umeå by uffenordholm on February 15, 2008


The blue tint in this picture suggests it was taken with the sun hanging low in the sky, but it wasn’t. The reason for the blue hue is that the shadow cast over the boat and surroundings. I don’t know what it is with shadows that makes snow and ice look blue (anybody who knows is welcome to explain), but it always happens. Had I shot this picture in the evening, I think the blue tint would have been too intense. Am I right?

Mer staket

Posted in Fredrik Persson, Malmö by Persson Fredrik on February 9, 2008

Min plan var att försöka mig på lite mer kreativ nattfotografering i stadsmiljö och samtidigt dockumentera bygget vid värnhemstorget i Malmö. Tyvärr blev jag inte helt nöjd med resultatet.


Bilden kanske inte har något dokumenteringsvärde i sig, men jag tycker att det blev en spännande och intressant bild.

Fler bilder finns i min personligablogg.


Auschwitz fence

Posted in Landscape, Uffe Nordholm, Umeå by uffenordholm on February 8, 2008

This is not actually part of the fence at Auschitz, it is the remains of an old barge. The picture does make me think of Auschwitz though.


For the curious out there I can tell you the metal parts you see in the picture were once the connections between the sides and deck of the barge. The thin vertical rods at the top ought to have been used to hold the deck planks in place. If this assumption of mine is true, they had deck planks thicker than 20cm (8 inches)!

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