although if you look at the roof line of the section connecting between the two sections are straight the right side should be straight but appears to be leaning. Is this Perspective issue because i Could only get just across the road from The church to to take the picture.
I was standing actually below the Church. I had on Tripod and thought I had the camera Level based on the Ridge line of the section in the middle Plus In iPhoto I used Straighten photo so roof line and the edge of building was straight and at right angle.
A larger image can be seen on my gallery under the album that shows picture of the same Church.
Philip, What you're seeing is the typical leaning in of the sides of the photo when the camera is slightly tilted upward. In this case the horizontal roof line is not important. You want the telephone pole on the left and the right edge of the building to be perfectly vertical. Even in this case the ridge line of the roof center may not be perfectly horizontal unless it's directly in the center of the frame. These ultra wa lenses are not easy to get perfect photos. That's why there are PC lenses and software adjustments.
Phillip, this is common Keystoning. Tall buildings and churches with tall steeples are always a challenge. I usually get back enough to make sure the highest point of the building is in my viewfinder when my lens is NOT tilted up. You want to make sure the lens is level back to front. Cropping will remove any foreground that you had to include. There is also software to correct Keystoning.
Would the keystoning Tool be in Photoshop as well? I have Photoshop CS 5.5.
The Distance was not feasible as I had to go in someone's yard to get the shot I did. It was about as far back as I could without rubbing up against the house. The owner would't appreciate my doing that.
I've added additional Pictures to this gallery Item Providence 2013 I used two lens to take pictures the lens stated in subject. and the 55-200mm Classified as kit lens. It will be obvious which are taken with the 10-24
Same location just in the cemetery same conditions same day. All processed with either Lightroon or Photoshop.
There's another problem here that you'll want to keep in mind. It appears to me that your camera was placed about in line with the arch in the connecting section or maybe even a bit to the right of that. But to get the image you wanted, you then pointed the camera to the left, adding yet another perspective problem in addition to that caused by pointing the camera up. In this case, it would likely have been best, if at all possible, to place your camera in line with the center of the red door. In other words, place you camera in line with the center of the image you intend to capture.
That said, I probably wouldn't have included anything left of the tree anyway unless there's some real importance to you about the pavilion and basketball thing off in the distance. If you didn't need to include that stuff in the photo, then camera placement would not, of course, be in line with the red door.
Finally, I usually correct tilt using verticals when possible. One would assume that the steeple is vertical, but it may not be correct to assume that the rooflines are. Note that even in your second image, the steeple is leaning to the right and I bet it's not really like that.
You could be a victim of both perspective and distortion. Perspective effects (shrinkage with increasing distance from viewpoint) will be accentuated the wider the lens.
In the sample photograph the large expanse of green foreground, the road and the light pole all add no value to the photograph's composition in which the church itself is clearly the intended subject.
I think you would get better results by zooming in on the church and tree. The longer focal length will help to de-emphasize the perspective effect and give a more natural looking result. Zoom in enough to eliminate the pole from the image altogether. Then clone the wire cables away in Photoshop . Also if you can, lift the camera as high as possible to diminish the vertical perspective effect. Tip: Use live view to focus and compose if you have to hold it above your head.