Weekly Photo Challenge: Scale

In response to the WordPress Daily Post’s Weekly Photo Challenge: Scale

For this week’s challenge, make use of sizing, placement, and scale in your photos.

Huay Mongkol Temple
Huay Mongkol temple complex located some 15 kilometers west of Hua Hin, is famous for its enormous statue of one of Thailand’s most famous monks, named Luang Phor Thuad. The statue, which is about 12 meters high and 10 meters wide. Luang Phor Thuad, whose name is sometimes spelled Luang Phor Thuat, lived some 400 years ago in Southern Thailand. He is now famous all over the country for the miracles that he performed. It was said that Luang Phor Thuad turned salt water into fresh, drinkable water on multiple occasions.

Lord Murugan
Lord Murugan Statue is the tallest statue of Hindu deity in Malaysia and second tallest statue of Hindu deity in world, It also the tallest statue in Malaysia with 42.7 metre in height. Located at the Sri Subramaniar Temple at the foot of Batu Caves. It took 3 years of construction and unveiled in January 2006 during Thaipusam festival.
Meditation
Golden Buddhas hand with a small Buddha sitting in the palm
Crucifixion of Jesus
Crucifixion of Jesus Christ. The acronym INRI (Latin: Iēsus Nazarēnus, Rēx Iūdaeōrum) represents the Latin inscription which in English reads as Jesus the Nazarene, King of the Jews.
Church of St David’s at Pantasaph north Wales UK
Lighthouse Sunset
Seascape Sunset and person silhouette at Talacre Lighthouse North Wales UK
Ty Coch Inn
In 2013 This tiny pub in Wales was named as one of the worlds best beach bars, beating hotspots in Australia, Florida and the Caribbean.
Ty Coch Inn – Welsh for Red House looks out onto the Irish Sea and the sands at Porthdinllaen on the North Wales coast.
Red Sail Boat
Red sail boat anchored in the beautiful Welsh Harbour
The Long Walk
1961 BSA 650cc Motorcycle
The Birmingham Small Arms Company Limited (BSA) was a major British industrial combine, a group of businesses manufacturing military and sporting firearms; bicycles; motorcycles; cars; buses and bodies; steel; iron castings; hand, power, and machine tools; coal cleaning and handling plants; sintered metals; and hard chrome process.
At its peak, BSA was the largest motorcycle producer in the world. Did you see the person walking on the road?
St. Pancras Renaissance Hotel London
A Nissan Figaro parked outsids St. Pancras Renaissance Hotel London, forming the frontispiece of St Pancras railway station. It opened in 2011, but occupies much of the former Midland Grand Hotel designed by George Gilbert Scott which opened in 1873 and closed in 1935. Between 1935 and 2011, the building was known as St Pancras Chambers and was used as railway offices.
Snowdon Mountain Railway
The Snowdon Mountain Railway is a narrow gauge rack and pinion mountain railway in Gwynedd, north-west Wales. It is a tourist railway that travels for 4.7 miles from Llanberis to the summit of Snowdon, the highest peak in England and Wales.
Dam Disaster
Eigiau lake on the edge of the Carneddau range of mountains in Snowdonia, Gwynedd, north Wales was the scene of a terrible disaster on 2nd November 1925. Following 26 inches of rain in just five days, the dam (built just 14 years earlier) burst and water flooded down to Coedty reservoir, which also burst, causing millions of gallons of water to flow down onto the village of Dolgarrog killing 17 people.
Coastal Ruins
The old Brickworks operated c.1850 -1914, Anglesey, north Wales, UK
Mawr Country Park
The Cefn Viaduct at the y Mawr Country Park, designed by Henry Robertson and built by Thomas Brassey in 1848 to carry the Shrewsbury and Chester Railway across the valley of the River Dee, north Wales, UK. The viaduct is 460 metres long. (1,508 feet). 45 metres high (147 feet) and has 19 arches
Victorian Courtyard
victorian cart in the courtyard and servants under the archway
Smallest House
The Smallest House in Great Britain, also known as the Quay House, is a tourist attraction on the quay in Conwy, Wales. The house, which has a floor area of 3.05 metre by 1.8 metre (10 feet by 6 feet) and a height of 3.1 metre (10 feet 2 inches) to the eaves, was used as a residence from the 16th century until 1900; as its name indicates, it is reputed to be Britain’s smallest house.
The house was lived in until 1900, when the owner was a 6 ft 3 inch (1.9 metres) fisherman. The rooms were too small for him to stand up in fully and he was eventually forced to move out when the council declared the house unfit for human habitation.

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