Out of bed, over to the congress centre. Escape from the windowless meeting rooms to take a call in the lobby. There was good light.Read More
Got another chance to shoot the cool grittiness of the St-Roch district of Québec. Can’t get enough of this place.Read More
At one time known as “God’s Acre”, the Pioneer Memorial Garden cemetery holds the memorials of some of Oshawa’s earliest pioneer families including some prominent residents.Read More
There can be beauty in ugliness. It all depends on your perspective.Read More
When the light is right, spring garden edition.Read More
Music you can feel.Read More
A hue’s progress.Read More
How does it feel? It feels like a Monday.Read More
The days are getting longer. The sun is higher in the sky, shining a little warmer each day.
Nature’s circadian rhythm waxes and wanes, temperatures rise and fall, water molecules ebb and flow.
Winter is starting to release its icy grip. Hallelujah.Read More
The Montreal Biosphere is a geodesic dome designed by the American architect Buckminster Fuller to serve as the American pavilion for the 1967 International and Universal Exposition better known to most as Expo 67.
Seventy-six metres in diameter, it's an imposing structure visible from miles around, and is one of those quintessentially iconic Montreal landmarks.
The dome was originally enclosed with clear acrylic cladding and was conceived as a giant greenhouse of sorts. A fire in 1976 burned away the transparent bubble, leaving the complex truss structure behind. It remained unused until 1990, when it was purchased by Environment Canada to be converted into an interactive museum focused on environmental issues.
All images were shot with a Fujifilm X-T2 in Acros (JPG) with the Fujinon XF35MM F1.4 lens.