Weekly Photo Challenge: Liquid

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

Westminster Bridge
The Houses of Parliament and Elizabeth Tower, commonly called Big Ben, are among Londons most iconic landmarks.
Westminster Bridge is a road and foot traffic bridge over the River Thames, linking Westminster on the north side and Lambeth on the south side.

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Weekly Photo Challenge: Rounded

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

This week, share your take on “rounded.”

Sun and Moon Chapel
A late 17th century chapel known for its finely painted ceiling. The chapel, dedicated to the Holy Trinity 1673.
The most interesting feature is the ceiling, painted as a celestial firmament, with angels, doves, cherubs, and other allegorical symbols mixed amid symbols of the sun, moon, and stars. There are carved and painted wooden cherubs attached to the wall panelling. A royal coat of arms of Charles II is set upon the south wall

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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.

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Weekly Photo Challenge: Structure

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

Llanrwst Bridge and Tea Room In Autumn the most photographed tea room in Britain. 15th century cottage, once a courthouse, and now a tea-room, Llanrwst north Wales UK
Pont Fawr a narrow three-arch stone bridge, It is said to have been designed by Inigo Jones and it was built in 1636 by Sir John Wynn of Gwydir Castle. The bridge connects the town with Gwydir, a manor house dating from 1492, Originally built to carry horses and carts.Read More »

Weekly Photo Challenge: Opposites

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

Thai Floating Village
The colourful floating raft village in Sangkhlaburi Thailand, located 225 kilometres northwest of Kanchanaburi and 24 kilometres from the Burmese border, Sangkhlaburi’s seclusion only adds to its mystique.
London Sunset
The Houses of Parliament and Elizabeth Tower, commonly called Big Ben, are among Londons most iconic landmarks. Westminster Bridge is a road and foot traffic bridge over the River Thames, linking Westminster on the north side and Lambeth on the south side
Fishing Village
Fishing village on the Sam Roi Yod River, Khao Sam Roi Yod National Park Prachuap Khiri Khan Thailand
The River Thames London
The River Thames flows through southern England. It is the longest river entirely in England and the second longest in the United Kingdom The London eye and County Hall in the river Thames, the London Eye is a giant Ferris wheel on the South Bank of the River Thames, also known as the Millennium Wheel. The structure is 443 feet (135 m) tall and the wheel has a diameter of 394 feet (120 m). When erected in 1999 it was the world’s tallest Ferris wheel. Each of the 32 ovoidal capsules weighs 10 tonnes and can carry 25 people. The Houses of Parliament and Elizabeth Tower, commonly called Big Ben, are among Londons most iconic landmarks. Westminster Bridge is a road and foot traffic bridge over the River Thames, linking Westminster on the north side and Lambeth on the south side Panorama
Monthian Temple Buddha
Sitting golden buddha at Monthian Temple, Chiang Mai Thailand. A relatively new temple but very beautiful and ornate.
Palace of Westminster
The Burghers of Calais, by the French sculptor, Auguste Rodin, represents the idea of freedom from oppression. It tells the story of the siege of Calais in 1347, during the Hundred Years War. The Victoria Tower is the tallest tower in the Palace of Westminster. Named after Queen Victoria, it was for many years the tallest and largest stone square tower in the world, with a height of 98.5 metres (325 feet). The tower was originally designed as a royal entrance and a repository for the records of Parliament, and is now home to the Parliamentary Archives. On top of the tower is an iron flagstaff. From here either the Royal Standard (if the Sovereign is present in the Palace) or the Union flag is flown. At the base of the tower is the Sovereign’s Entrance, which is used by the Queen whenever entering the Palace. The steps leading from there to the Norman Porch are known as the Royal Staircase and are the start of the processional route taken by the Queen. By tradition, this route is the only one the Sovereign is allowed to take when he or she comes to the House of Lords. The Norman Porch is so called, because it was originally intended to house statues of the Norman kings.
The Condominium
The Condominium Thailand
The Victoria Tower
The Victoria Tower is the tallest tower in the Palace of Westminster. Named after Queen Victoria, it was for many years the tallest and largest stone square tower in the world, with a height of 98.5 metres (325 feet). The tower was originally designed as a royal entrance and a repository for the records of Parliament, and is now home to the Parliamentary Archives. On top of the tower is an iron flagstaff. From here either the Royal Standard (if the Sovereign is present in the Palace) or the Union flag is flown. At the base of the tower is the Sovereign’s Entrance, which is used by the Queen whenever entering the Palace. The steps leading from there to the Norman Porch are known as the Royal Staircase and are the start of the processional route taken by the Queen. By tradition, this route is the only one the Sovereign is allowed to take when he or she comes to the House of Lords. The Norman Porch is so called, because it was originally intended to house statues of the Norman kings.

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What other bloggers are doing for this theme …….
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https://notjustsassyontheinside.wordpress.com/2016/07/07/wpc-opposites/
https://elleturner4.wordpress.com/2016/07/07/weekly-photo-challenge-opposites/
Opposites
https://meticulousmick.wordpress.com/2016/07/07/weekly-photo-challenge-opposites/
https://chrisbreebaart.wordpress.com/2016/07/02/opposites/