In response to the Daily Post’s Weekly Photo Challenge:
After a quick internet search the definition of harmony in photography is something like this …..
“Harmony in visual design means all parts of the visual image relate to and complement each other. Harmony pulls the pieces of a visual image together. Harmony can be achieved through repetition and rhythm”
So for this weeks theme i thought i would show you some of my more harmonious Diptychs & Triptychs photos, Triptychs are often used to
separate images that are variants on a theme, or may be one larger image split into three, Diptychs are usually pairs of images.
Diptych of Thai Sunflowers
Triptych of Autumn with the acers turning red North Wales UK
Triptych Hand of Buddha
llanddwyn island Triptych
Triptych of The worlds first Iron Bridge built over the river Severn in 1779. Built to a design by architect Thomas Farnolls Pritchard and cast at the Coalbrookdale ironworks of Abraham Darby III The site was designated ‘World Heritage’ by UNESCO in 1986, in recognition of its major role in the birth of the industrial revolution in the early 18th century. Ironbridge, Shropshire, England.
Ancient house and garden Triptych
Decorative Mansion hallway Triptych
Triptych of Victorian living, dinner table with wash bowl, jug and soap in a Working Class House, England
Pawnbroker’s Shop built in the 1840s. Pawnshops prospered in areas where the wages were low and unstable. It was not uncommon for a family to have linen or clothes that they would pawn as a bridging loan until next payday. The struggling family could pawn their goods on a Monday and could buy them back the following Friday or Saturday. The items pawned were taken as security for a loan, the value of the item was based on what the pawnbroker thought he would get if he sold the item on. In return the customer would receive the loan a ticket. To redeem their pledge the customer had to pay the loan back in full plus any charges this included the valuation of their items and the cost of the ticket. Victorian hardware & ironmongers store England
Graffiti, photo-realistic artist have been using the Duke since August 2012 in hope of making it Europes largest open air Art Gallery. The Duke of Lancaster was a railway steamer passenger ship that operated in Europe from 1956 to 1979, and is currently beached near Mostyn Docks, on the River Dee, north-east Wales. The Lancaster was sold to Liverpool based company Empirewise Ltd, who intended her to be used as a static leisure centre and market. She arrived at her new home at Llanerch-y-Mor, near Mostyn, on 10 August 1979. The ship was brought into a permanent dock and the hull was sealed not in concrete, as is commonly thought, but surrounded by a large tonnage of sand pulled out of the Dee estuary. Known as The Fun Ship, it was also possible to visit her bridge and engine room. Conversion for use as a 300-room hotel did not appear to go beyond the preliminary planning stage. Its use as The Fun Ship was relatively short-lived and it was subsequently closed to the public because access to the ship is via a bridge under the North Wales railway line, which is too low for emergency vehicles. Over time, the vessel has become increasingly derelict. The ship was later used as a warehouse by its owners Solitaire Liverpool Ltd, a clothing company registered to the same address as Empirewise Ltd. Despite rumours that the ship would be scrapped, the company stated that they have no plans either to sell it or to restore it and its current use is uncertain. Despite having large amounts of its exterior paintwork covered in rust, the interior of the ship is in good condition. It was featured in the 2011 series of BBC2s Coast. (Wikipedia)
The abandoned Lighthouse at Point of Ayre, Talacre Beach, Flintshire, North Wales, UK.
Triptych Welsh Sunsets
Triptych of Wooden Thai longboats moored off the beautiful coast of Koh Lanta in the straits of malacca Thailand
Thank you for looking, I always appreciate your visit
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What other bloggers are doing for this theme …
Harmony in Pentemont Abbey
Weekly Photo Challenge: Harmony