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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.
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My digital camera packed up in Kerala, the day
before we were due to travel south to the tip
of India for a week's R+R at a beachside hotel.
Probably heat exhaustion and the likely effect
of being caught in a tropical downpour with it
the day before. Even with a good battery, it
wouldn't switch on. A mad dash from camera
shop to camera shop in Ernakulam finally
elicited a repair outfit in town. "Leave it with
us, Sir - it'll be fixed in two days."
Later, on a Kovalam beach, 350 miles and a 7-hour train journey away (cost: about £4
return), I noticed that every wave created a different pattern of blue and gold sand as the
tide swirled around the rocks. I borrowed a friend's camera and took a load of pics,
trying to work out where the blue sand was coming from. That pointless exercise having
failed, I made a (for me) very rare excursion into the sea amongst, it turned out, quite a
lot of jellyfish. Back in Kerala it was straight round to the repair shop, expecting bad
news. But it was fixed, for an amazing £11. Camera good as new with a replaced
motherboard. Wonderful. Cost in London: about £160.
My favourite of these shots is this dawn reflection, which at first sight looks like it was
shot from an aeroplane rather than from six feet away. I've added some not-so-subtle
rays from Tiffen's Dfx programme to complete the feeling of the dawn of yet another
scorcher.
My digital camera packed up in Kerala, the day before we were due to travel south to the
tip of India for a week's R+R at a beachside hotel. Probably heat exhaustion and the likely
effect of being caught in a tropical downpour with it the day before. Even with a good
battery, it wouldn't switch on. A mad dash from camera shop to camera shop in Ernakulam
finally elicited a repair outfit in town. "Leave it with us, Sir - it'll be fixed in two days."
Later, on a Kovalam beach, 350 miles and a 7-hour train journey away (cost: about £4
return), I noticed that every wave created a different pattern of blue and gold sand as the
tide swirled around the rocks. I borrowed a friend's camera and took a load of pics, trying
to work out where the blue sand was coming from. That pointless exercise having failed, I
made a (for me) very rare excursion into the sea amongst, it turned out, quite a lot of
jellyfish. Back in Kerala it was straight round to the repair shop, expecting bad news. But it
was fixed, for an amazing £11. Camera good as new with a replaced motherboard.
Wonderful. Cost in London: about £160.
My favourite of these shots is this dawn reflection, which at first sight looks like it was shot
from an aeroplane rather than from six feet away. I've added some not-so-subtle rays
from Tiffen's Dfx programme to complete the feeling of the dawn of yet another scorcher.
My digital camera packed up in Kerala, the day
before we were due to travel south to the tip of
India for a week's R+R at a beachside hotel.
Probably heat exhaustion and the likely effect of
being caught in a tropical downpour with it the
day before. Even with a good battery, it wouldn't
switch on. A mad dash from camera shop to
camera shop in Ernakulam finally elicited a
repair outfit in town. "Leave it with us, Sir - it'll
be fixed in two days."
Later, on a Kovalam beach, 350 miles and a 7-hour train journey away (cost: about £4
return), I noticed that every wave created a different pattern of blue and gold sand as the
tide swirled around the rocks. I borrowed a friend's camera and took a load of pics, trying
to work out where the blue sand was coming from. That pointless exercise having failed, I
made a (for me) very rare excursion into the sea amongst, it turned out, quite a lot of
jellyfish. Back in Kerala it was straight round to the repair shop, expecting bad news. But it
was fixed, for an amazing £11. Camera good as new with a replaced motherboard.
Wonderful. Cost in London: about £160.
My favourite of these shots is this dawn reflection, which at first sight looks like it was shot
from an aeroplane rather than from six feet away. I've added some not-so-subtle rays
from Tiffen's Dfx programme to complete the feeling of the dawn of yet another scorcher.

Dawn like thunder, 'cross the Bay

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For your own fine-art print of this picture:
My digital camera packed up in Kerala, the day before we were due to travel south to the tip of India for a week's R+R at a beachside hotel. Probably heat exhaustion and the likely effect of being caught in a tropical downpour with it the day before. Even with a good battery, it wouldn't switch on. A mad dash from camera shop to camera shop in Ernakulam finally elicited a repair outfit in town.  "Leave it with us, Sir - it'll be fixed in two days."
Later, on a Kovalam beach, 350 miles and a 7-hour train journey away (cost: about £4 return), I noticed that every wave created a different pattern of blue and gold sand as the tide swirled around the rocks. I borrowed a friend's camera and took a load of pics, trying to work out where the blue sand was coming from. That pointless exercise having failed, I made a (for me) very rare excursion into the sea amongst, it turned out, quite a lot of jellyfish.  Back in Kerala it was straight round to the repair shop, expecting bad news. But it was fixed, for an amazing £11.  Camera good as new with a replaced motherboard.  Wonderful.  Cost in London: about £160.

My favourite of these shots is this dawn reflection, which at first sight looks like it was shot from an aeroplane rather than from six feet away.  I've added some not-so-subtle rays from Tiffen's Dfx programme to complete the feeling of the dawn of yet another scorcher.
Simple wooden frame with a gold inner edge compliments the colours in the picture.

Simple wooden frame with a gold inner edge compliments the colours in the picture.

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