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Big dating emu enjoyed feathers flightless fly funny make twisted - dating with chldren
You'll see what we mean about reverse relationships and you might even learn a thing or two.
While I have worked commercially as a photographer for over 25 years, I still try to make images that are my own, and lately that work has been focused on the quiet, subtle beauty of remnants of native habitat I find in between our altered terrain.
It is heaven for someone addicted to birdsong, as there are still some bits of nature remaining despite its former role as a naval base.
It is also about a half mile from a waterfront wetland that I visit often.
Who knows where that will lead me, but I am passionate about insects and their importance to birds, and us, and if I can be an art publicist for them, that would make me very happy.
Photograph by SHARON BEALS Photograph by SHARON BEALS Photograph by SHARON BEALS Photograph by SHARON BEALS Photograph by SHARON BEALS A bird song, when heard above the urban pulse or the din of my mind, always gives me keen comfort, a reason to pause and wonder at those improbable notes, and to wash my eyes with the landscape of trees and sky to find its singer.
This love of stick and twigs and wildness eventually led me to the nests, and to finding a voice for conservation both visually and with words.
I have a studio at Hunters Point Shipyard, one of the older artist communities in San Francisco, where I work on personal projects, show my prints and write.
I am just returning to a project that I started while working on the book, which is making large scale scanned plastic prints from little assemblages of the plastic and other detritus I find on the beach.
Besides working on the plastic, I hope to get trained on the microscope at The California Academy of Sciences so I can work on insects.
Half-ounce Blackpoll Warblers catch the trade winds far out in the Atlantic and fly south for 2000 miles without rest, food, or water.
But besides describing how birds manage to accomplish these astonishing feats, he makes clear their need for the habitat that fuels and protects them along the way, and at either end of their passages.
Never again get stuck or finish not knowing if that word you never heard of was right.