NY Through the Lens - New York City Photography

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2 posts tagged fog

New York City skyline. Fog. Midtown.—-

There is nothing quite like a foggy day in New York City. 

The sky slinks down seductively towards the city 

sending its clouds on a romantic stroll through the streets. 

And the skyscrapers, 

lost in the moment, 

appear weightless as they bubble over in a heady rush from all of the attention. 

—-This was taken on a moody day in Manhattan while on top of the Empire State Building with the Sony A77. The low visibility is always interesting to observe from great heights. The view is looking out towards the east looking out over the skyscrapers and roof tops of midtown Manhattan. You can almost make out the three lower Manhattan bridges in the distance. 

—-View this photo with a comment thread on my Google Plus page—-View “New York City - Fog” in my photography portfolio here, email me, or ask for help.

New York City skyline. Fog. Midtown.


—-

There is nothing quite like a foggy day in New York City.

The sky slinks down seductively towards the city

sending its clouds on a romantic stroll through the streets.

And the skyscrapers,

lost in the moment,

appear weightless as they bubble over in a heady rush from all of the attention.

—-


This was taken on a moody day in Manhattan while on top of the Empire State Building with the Sony A77. The low visibility is always interesting to observe from great heights. The view is looking out towards the east looking out over the skyscrapers and roof tops of midtown Manhattan. You can almost make out the three lower Manhattan bridges in the distance.

—-


View this photo with a comment thread on my Google Plus page


—-


View “New York City - Fog” in my photography portfolio here, email me, or ask for help.

Buckyball by Leo Villareal- Madison Square Park Art. New York City.

This is a large-scale work by light installation artist Leo Villareal called Buckyball that is on display in Madison Square Park until February 1, 2013. 

The work’s two nested geodesic spheres are comprised of 180 LED-tubes arranged in a series of pentagons and hexagons that contain thousands of individual pixels capable of displaying 16 million distinct colors. Controlled by custom software designed by the artist, the 30 foot tall illuminated sculpture animates Madison Square Park’s natural landscape with dynamic, random light sequences of varied color, opacity, speed, and scale.

Zero-gravity couches, are placed at the base of the sculpture to allow viewers to gather and contemplate the artwork. The couches and sculptural aspects of the installation reference elements of the park and add a physical and temporal dimension to the viewer’s multisensory experience of Buckyball.

—

I went for a little walk in the fog last night and ended up sitting on one of the zero-gravity couches in Madison Square Park (as mentioned above) and staring at this installation for quite a long time since it constantly changes. This installation is quite a sight to behold and is very mesmerizing. The fog was quite thick last night as well as you can see through the light next to the tower in the background which is the MetLife Tower. Not a bad way to spend a foggy evening in New York City!


—-

View this photo larger and on black on my Google Plus page

—-

View my photography portfolio and store here, email me, or ask for help.

Buckyball by Leo Villareal- Madison Square Park Art. New York City.

This is a large-scale work by light installation artist Leo Villareal called Buckyball that is on display in Madison Square Park until February 1, 2013.

The work’s two nested geodesic spheres are comprised of 180 LED-tubes arranged in a series of pentagons and hexagons that contain thousands of individual pixels capable of displaying 16 million distinct colors. Controlled by custom software designed by the artist, the 30 foot tall illuminated sculpture animates Madison Square Park’s natural landscape with dynamic, random light sequences of varied color, opacity, speed, and scale.

Zero-gravity couches, are placed at the base of the sculpture to allow viewers to gather and contemplate the artwork. The couches and sculptural aspects of the installation reference elements of the park and add a physical and temporal dimension to the viewer’s multisensory experience of Buckyball.

I went for a little walk in the fog last night and ended up sitting on one of the zero-gravity couches in Madison Square Park (as mentioned above) and staring at this installation for quite a long time since it constantly changes. This installation is quite a sight to behold and is very mesmerizing. The fog was quite thick last night as well as you can see through the light next to the tower in the background which is the MetLife Tower. Not a bad way to spend a foggy evening in New York City!

—-

View this photo larger and on black on my Google Plus page

—-

View my photography portfolio and store here, email me, or ask for help.