Self Portrait.

Self Portrait.

Self Portrait.  (Pentax DSLR with FA 31mm F1.8 AL Limited)

Rango.

Rango.

Photo by Ted Green. © 2015.

Bird Reynolds.

Bird Reynolds.

Photo by Ted Green. © 2015

1943 Boing A75N1 (PT17). Custom Livery.

1943 Boing A75N1 (PT17). Custom Livery.

Photo by Ted Green. © 2013.

1944 Grumman TBM-3E Avenger.

1944 Grumman TBM-3E Avenger.

Photo by Ted Green. © 2014.

Temple of the Ocean Mudra. South Korea.

Temple of the Ocean Mudra. South Korea.

Photo by Ted Green. © 2003.
Haeinsa (해인사, 海印寺: Temple of the Ocean Mudra) is a head temple of the Jogye Order (대한불교조계종, 大韓佛敎 曹溪宗) of Korean Buddhism in the Gaya Mountains (가야산, 伽倻山), South Gyeongsang Province South Korea. Haeinsa is most notable for being the home of the Tripitaka Koreana, the whole of the Buddhist Scriptures carved onto 81,350 wooden printing blocks, which it has housed since 1398.

The Temple of Haeinsa and the Depositories for the "Tripitaka Koreana" Woodblocks, were added to the UNESCO World Heritage List in 1995.

The Cabbage Farmer. Yangdong Village, South Korea.

The Cabbage Farmer. Yangdong Village, South Korea.

Photo by Ted Green. © 2012.
Yangdong Folk Village (Yangdong Village of Gyeongju) is a traditional village from the Joseon Dynasty. The village is located in Gangdong-myeon, sixteen kilometers northeast of Gyeongju, Gyeongsangbuk-do, South Korea.

Yangdong Village is also a fine example of the yangban (Korean aristocracy) lifestyle and Neo-Confucian traditions.

The village was listed by the South Korean government with UNESCO as a World Heritage site in 2010.

Not Andrew Wyeth.

Not Andrew Wyeth.

Photo by Ted Green. © 2015.

Off Duty.

Off Duty.

Photo by Ted Green © 1999

Dug deep into my past film stock; I repeat. Film stock... and digitized this negative. Shot sometime around 1999. An abandoned amusement park in Pennsylvania. I love digital. It's all I've shot for years. But my god! Look at the rich color density from film. It's nearly delicious!

Whimsical Tribute to O. Winston Link.

Whimsical Tribute to O. Winston Link.

Photo by Ted Green. © 2016.
Three ingredients:  My DSLR, Christmas, and my son's Lionel trains. O. Winston Link is one of my all time fave photographers. While his technical prowess is well documented, for me, browsing a collection of his work is a flashback to visions of my childhood. I grew up in Pennsylvania coal country on through the 80's. Most of the early and mid-century east coast industrial rail O. harvested as subject matter was static and abandoned by the time my friends and I discovered it as objects of wonder and mystery... mandatory Huck Finn-style exploration before a summer's evening dinner time. Perilous, boys-will-be-boys fun indeed!