Natural objects, painted, placed back into their natural habitat, photographed, and posted here.

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Thursday, December 29, 2016

148 to 175

fig. 175: the female Japanese Zelcova leaf is never outdone by the male.

fig. 174: spring brings the strangest things.

fig. 173: leaf spot is a common affliction of mountain laurel.

fig. 172: leaf of the Round Eye tree.

fig. 171: you never know what's on the other side of any given leaf.

fig. 170: clovers of a feather flock together.

fig. 169: vernal leaf litter and a linden pod with Spot's syndrome.

fig. 168: evening sun lights up a leaf of the marching spectrum tree.

fig. 167: a warm winter day reveals a ravaged liriodendron leaf.

fig. 166: a Magnolia x soulangeana leaf lets its soul shine at twilight.

fig. 165: the colorful s. niccolls fungus is quite formidable.

fig. 164: tell tale marks of the so-called "privelege fungus" mar an otherwise fine specimen.

fig. 163: leaves of the "brighter horizons" tree stand out amidst autumnal decay

fig. 162: weakening Catalpa leaves are susceptible to adamantem fungus

fig. 161: a bipolar Virginia Creeper. Fun but dangerous.

fig. 160: a colorful attempt to hide the ravages of age.

fig. 159: late summer leaf decay

fig. 158: a parasitic jaune leaf attached to a walnut stem

fig. 157: spring hopes sometimes fall to winter's late ravages

fig. 156: winter's ravages rot to black some but not all hydrangea petals

fig. 155: seed pods of the Peacock Maple in early spring.

fig. 154: wind blown kismet/leaf with K. Haringitis

fig. 153: maple leaf with winter-onset B. Riley-itis.

fig. 152: beneath the blanket of fresh snow, two heart leaves commingle.

fig. 151: frequently, the most beautiful hearts are also the most complicated.

fig. 150: as temperatures plunge, the reds gather together for warmth and support.

fig. 149: peak foliage

fig. 148: web rot overtakes a large oak leaf.