Pipa player Yadong Guan photographed during her performance, 2009.
This photograph, one of my performance photographs spanning many years, was first published in 2011 and I am using this post to announce a new gallery of the highlights of this aspect of my photography. You can access it by clicking on the photo above, using the menu under Galleries > Photography Themes > Performance Photography, or this link: https://stevenkennard.com/blog/skgallery/performance-photography
This is a photograph of Friston, our young Hafflinger colt in 1995, surrounded by our bantams. I originally posted this image with the post below on Google+ and have today brought them over to my website to share from here.
Original posting: Oct 5, 2011
Friston – one of our Haflinger horses in a setting as idyllic as it looks – Dordogne, France
Friston was the first colt we bred when we lived in France. Haflinger horses originated in Austria and are always chestnut in colour with white manes and tails. they are strong and sturdy, even tempered, willing and courageous.
The bantams you see around him are an ancient breed “Barbu d’Anvers” (Belgian Bearded bantams from Antwerp), full of personality and a pleasure to see. We started with a trio (two hens and a cock) and all three of them shared the brooding of their nests and the rearing of their young together, as tight a family unit as you would ever hope to see.
René Delin, a noted animal painter had in his possession a pamphlet edited in Paris in 1617, which depicted a bearded chicken from the Pays-Bas.
Originally posted in G+ for the theme Monochrome Monday in May 2012, this image fit today’s #joinindaily theme of “Horizontal Lines” on MeWe. I have already shared an image for that theme, so this is a bonus image, rescued and brought to my photo galleries on my site.
In Passing – Steven Kennard 2012These two images have been rescued from the original posting on G+, 2012.
Original post: In Passing – Caption This
I have two images of this train window as it passed me by in the station. The second one has the man leaping up in his seat and leaning towards the girl (below). I never saw what happened next. He didn’t seem angry, just very animated and she sat quite passively as he carried on his monologue.
A tradition in so many parts of Europe and so relaxing to watch, the game of boules is always played in open public spaces such as gravel paths in parks and in towns or village squares. It’s lovely to see such a strong community outdoor life that still carries on today. It’s a typical recreational pastime – a part of European life that you never seem to see in the New World. This photograph was taken in Karlsruhe, Germany.
This photograph is in my gallery of Street Photography which you can browse by clicking or tapping on the image.