Aftermath on Film

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Recently I have posted photos of storms in Ross Bay, and the aftermath in terms of large concentrations of driftwood along the walkways. This roll of film was shot over more than a month, but includes quite a few shots from the Ross Bay area.

The rest of this roll of film can be found at Green and White II as part of my 52 Rolls project.

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ย Click on any image below to launch larger versions in the gallery view, navigate with the arrows once in the gallery.

 

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Olympus mjuii, expired Ilford XP2, commercially processed, scanned with Epson V700 and Epson Scan software, edited in Lightroom.

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25 thoughts on “Aftermath on Film

      • We are having some very unusual storms over here too. A couple of days ago there was a tornado just south of Sydney. It caused widespread devastation. Numerous houses have had to be demolished and there has been an asbestos scare, thus the mini residents have not been allowed to return to their homes, or what is left of them. I hope the climate agreement recently signed in Paris has not come too late!

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      • My partner is of Swedish and Finnish descent, amongst others, and learned much of her Christmas baking from her Swedish-American grandmother.
        I am all Brit – I was born there and emigrated as a baby.

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      • Interesting mix! You should have some good traditional Christmas recipes to share around if you come from a British family. I am one of the few people in this world who think that the English know how to cook and cook well!

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      • I tend to agree, though my mother learned most of her cooking in France and Italy. The time I spent in the UK as an adult suggests there is some good cooking, and a lot more good food. I especially like British cheeses many of which are as good as anything you can get on the continent, or anywhere else.

        Liked by 1 person

      • Yes! Traditional cheeses there are fantastic! There used to be an amazing cheese shop in Covent Garden. I’m not sure if it is still there, I think it might of moved to Borough Market just south of the river. It is like nothing I’ve seen anywhere else in the world. The walls are lined with high shelves of whole cheeses where they age. In the stock for sale, one can go from cheese to cheese asking for small samples and it absolutely smells divine. like an old wine cellar and is is kept at about same temperature. Do you know the shop?

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      • No, I don’t know that shop, but wish I did as it sounds divine! We lived, mostly, in west London and usually went to a butcher in Kingston that had a very nice selection of cheeses. I’ll have to ask my London dwelling sister if it is still in Covent Garden -she is sure to know.

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