This isn’t a long post, I am feeling a little devoid of inspiration. The gloom that comes over me on a Sunday as I prepare myself for another working week is all consuming. Luckily though, I took some photographs today on Dunster beach. I left the family to throw stones into the sea for our dog and pootled off to look at the sky. I often photograph skies, it is invariably more interesting than the land, the view of which remains disappointingly static as a rule. I like to see the clouds take on unexpected shapes and see the blues change and deepen with the position of the sun as I turn round 360 degrees. I love the way the sky and the sea become blurred at the horizon, and imagine how it must feel to travel further and further out to where the two must surely meet. And most of all I just want to look up and drink in the vastness of it all. To look down feels limiting, to look up makes me feel free. The most incresible thing about the sky for me is that there is just so much of it. Drink it in.
Recently on no more wriggling…
- Albert and The Somme: From Idealism to Realism by Pamela Davenport
- The Mind of a Murderer – A guest post by Angela Buckley
- Going ‘home’ -The Lake District as therapy
- How old newspapers can aid historical research: by Denise Bates
- Guest post by Pamela Davenport: The Models & Muses of the Pre Raphaelites: Annie Miller
Tags10Radio anxiety art autumn BBC blogging Books breast cancer Bright Star Britain childhood Christmas Crime crime writing Cumbria Dandelions and Bad Hair Days depression dreams family Family History film First World War Food gallery gardening ghosts Great War halloween health history holidays John Keats Keats Kids Lake District Literature London love memory mental health mental health issues Mood motherhood Music NaNoWriMo nostalgia parenting personality photography Photos Poem Poetry politics Pre-Raphaelites procrastination Rain reading relationships research Shell Shock Shell Shocked Britain sisters Somerset spiritualism St Valentine Suffolk Talking Books Teens Valentines Day Victorian Wellington Wilfred Owen women's issues writing WW1