Nature and fine art photographer Dalton Portella captures magnificent photos during storm near the precipice of the raging Atlantic Ocean. With the storm coming, the ocean moves with violent force to create waves that curl up and crash down again in an instant. Dark, ominous clouds and streaks of lightning fill the sky and transform the world into an alien landscape . By only looking at these dramatic photos, you will almost feel the mist of the ocean water spraying up throughout the air! Excellent work!
Using rocks, pebbles and leaves, Artist Dietmar Voorworld created beautiful pieces of land art. He starts this hobby during a trip to Greece, where he started playing with the sand and pebbles. Then he found himself in loving with to create those fine art with natural material, he began to take it seriously and started to photograph his works. With a unique sensibility for color, contrast and texture, Voorworld creates harmonious while stunning work. As he said ” my artistic work has something to do with peace. Peace with nature, with the weather, the stones, the light and the inscrutable ocean. Peace with myself.”
Buried in the archives of the British Museum, this wonderful series of 26 landscape scenes, using the shapes of letters to form idyllic scenery, was designed by illustrator Charles Joseph Hullmandel who was one of the most important figures in the development of British lithography in the first half of the 19th century. These particular pieces were produced sometime between 1818 and 1860. It is hard to believe this glorious series was created in 19th century. Quite impressive, right?
Letter A: upper part composed of three figures around a fire at the edge of a slope to small pond, forming the lower part of the letter; outline by trees.
This is the most beautiful house we ever featured on out site, like a dream place to stay forever. Located n Lower Zambezi National Park and overlooking the Chongwe and Zambezi rivers, this four bedroom holiday house has been built around a frame of wild wood with ferro walls following the natural lines of the branches.