Winter Color

Below are several winter colors photographed this day, the 25th of January, 2010, on a short walk of five blocks here in Wallingford.  I have named none of them, for the reason, I confess, that I know the names of very few of them.  Perhaps you will help with a comment.  But  how can we indicate them?  If I can number them below I will. [Carolyn Honke has sent a few names this way from the Azores, where she lives, and we wil include them.]

[Click to Enlarge]

No. 1
No. 1 (vinca major L.)
No.2
No.2
No. 3
No. 3 (Origanum vulgare L, majoram)
No. 4
No. 4 (camelia)
No. 5
No. 5 (dandilion)
No. 6
No. 6 (salix, willow)
No. 7
No. 7
No. 8
No. 8
No. 9
No. 9
No. 10
No. 10
No. 11
No. 11 (crocus)
No. 12
No. 12 (crocus)
No. 13
No. 13 (crocus)
No. 14
No. 14
No. 15
No. 15 (snowdrops)
No. 16
No. 16 (forsythia)
No. 17
No. 17 (ericace)
The southeast corner of First Ave. N.E. and 44th Street where the recording began.
The southeast corner of First Ave. N.E. and 44th Street where the recording began.

2 thoughts on “Winter Color”

  1. Hi, Paul:

    I was hoping you could help me with a signed, mounted photo I picked up a few years ago. It’s an overhead shot, looking West, featuring Husky stadium, 520, I-5, and Lake Union. It’s signed by a Hal Porter, 67. It’s black and white, approximately 16 X 20 inches. I’ve assumed that it was taken in 1967. I had no luck trying to contact Mr. Porter or his Studio. It was stamped “Hal Porter Photos” on the back.

    I’m in the midst of doing some horse-trading with a friend of mine and we’re trying to put a value on it. Can you help? I can be reached at: 206.795.4683.

    Thanks.

    Dave Peterson

  2. Dave
    I neither know nor know of Hal Porter. Perhaps I should.
    Except for the rare – very rare – occasion when I will look through a large collection and count prints and negatives and assign a “reasonable’ value to them in order to help with directing the collection as a tax-deductable donation to a public archive I don’t do assessments. The one exception is at Garage Sales where I look for art. In those instance everything is worth four dollars – or less if I can barter them down. I stand by that – with few exceptions.
    Paul

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