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All papers, inks and mount-board materials are of conservation grade.
All papers, inks and mount-board materials are of conservation grade.
Three available on discount page (no.'s 31-33)
I understand this is called 'barley grass',
and it certainly looks like it should be
called that. But I don't know if, as grass,
you can lay a lawn with it or if, as barley,
you can brew beer with it. I suspect
neither case applies. But it's an attractive
sight on the odd river estuary, in this case
on the Bawdsey side of the River Deben as
it empties into Felixstowe Harbour. As the
grasses waft and wave in the breeze like
the windblown reeds that are such a
staple of Japanese black and white samurai films (hiding marauding bandits or whole
armies of Kurosawa's extras) - the soft reflected light and shallow depth of field here
might just hide the odd furry rodent from the vulgar gaze of the public.
I understand this is called 'barley grass', and it certainly looks like it should be called
that. But I don't know if, as grass, you can lay a lawn with it or if, as barley, you can brew
beer with it. I suspect neither case applies. But it's an attractive sight on the odd river
estuary, in this case on the Bawdsey side of the River Deben as it empties into Felixstowe
Harbour. As the grasses waft and wave in the breeze like the windblown reeds that are
such a staple of Japanese black and white samurai films (hiding marauding bandits or
whole armies of Kurosawa's extras) - the soft reflected light and shallow depth of field
here might just hide the odd furry rodent from the vulgar gaze of the public.
I understand this is called 'barley grass',
and it certainly looks like it should be
called that. But I don't know if, as grass,
you can lay a lawn with it or if, as barley,
you can brew beer with it. I suspect
neither case applies. But it's an attractive
sight on the odd river estuary, in this case
on the Bawdsey side of the River Deben as
it empties into Felixstowe Harbour. As the
grasses waft and wave in the breeze like
the windblown reeds that are such a
staple of Japanese black and white samurai films (hiding marauding bandits or whole
armies of Kurosawa's extras) - the soft reflected light and shallow depth of field here
might just hide the odd furry rodent from the vulgar gaze of the public.

Barley grass

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For your own fine-art print of this picture:
I understand this is called 'barley grass', and it certainly looks like it should be called that. But I don't know if, as grass, you can lay a lawn with it or if, as barley, you can brew beer with it. I suspect neither case applies. But it's an attractive sight on the odd river estuary, in this case on the Bawdsey side of the River Deben as it empties into Felixstowe Harbour. As the grasses waft and wave in the breeze like the windblown reeds that are such a staple of Japanese black and white samurai films (hiding marauding bandits or whole armies of Kurosawa's extras) - the soft reflected light and shallow depth of field here might just hide the odd furry rodent from the vulgar gaze of the public.         
The gold frame edge picks out the golden barley grass

The gold frame edge picks out the golden barley grass

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