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Archive for July, 2010

Clipped



(Broken) Lock, originally uploaded by mebore.photography.

A rusted lock on an abandoned wharf.

West St. Modeste
LABRADOR & Newfoundland
Canada
July 2010

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Light, originally uploaded by mebore.photography.

At the base of the Point Amour Lighthouse on the southeastern coast of Labrador. Fog had set in for the day, but the light shown through.

Point Amour
Labrador
Canada
July 2010

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Knob, originally uploaded by mebore.photography.

Preservation … L’Anse Au Clair, Labrador
Re-purpose … Welcome Center
Charming

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Bow, originally uploaded by mebore.photography.

Peeling paint.
History.
Preservation.
Bow to Bow.



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Web



Web, originally uploaded by mebore.photography.

Dew drops hung heavy on the spider’s web. Foggy afternoon walks … southeastern Labrador.

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Fog, originally uploaded by mebore.photography.

The tallest working lighthouse on the Atlantic is at Point Amour in Labrador. It’s a beautiful location … or at least that’s what I imagine given the fog that enveloped the lighthouse when I visited in July.



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Up



Up, originally uploaded by mebore.photography.

It’s a new year for me. Today was my birthday, and I love to think about these flowers growing towards the sun and giving all they have to their beautiful blooms.

Reminds us all … grow up to be all you can be! Shine forth, little flower.



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Arches, originally uploaded by mebore.photography.

A spectacular view from the western coast of Newfoundland just before entering Gros Morne National Park.



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Electricity, originally uploaded by mebore.photography.

This photograph of insulators were taken at an insulated community called Manic-Cinq in the Quebec province of Canada. It’s one of the world’s largest dams and massive hydro-electric facility.



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Lumber, originally uploaded by mebore.photography.

Stands are felled timber are found all along the Trans-Labrador Highway.

Similar piles of cut wood perfect for fireplaces are found behind and along houses in the towns and villages of Labrador.

We’re told most homes use electric heat, but I’m not sure what the numbers are because plenty of houses have collections of firewood as big as the house themselves nearby.

Unsure the purpose of these piles of felled timber. Are they used for construction? Fire wood? Do you know?



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