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

To purchase an archival Green Art Print on 100% recycled paper, click here or, for Paypal payers, visit my online store at

click on any image to see it bigger, click on the "X" on the top right to get back to the blog.

Thursday, December 29, 2016

148 to 168

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.

No comments: