The "Bone Church" gets all the attention; many, if not most, come to see it and take the train or bus back to Prague. Let's keep it that way and don't tell anyone else but fellow Nikonians that the small town is well worth the walk from the train station or the Church. In town, I encountered only a few foreign tourists, met friendly local people,had two days of pleasant shooting; and the town boasts fabulous cathedral.
Here are some samples of the doors and window (suggestion for improvements are welcome as always):
Love the simplicity of #2 through to #7,Bob. If #8 was just the window,I think it would be more apt for this bundle of images. #9 just doesn't do anything for me(maybe a tighter crop on the window in the middle of the frame). #1 I would like if it weren't for the distortion caused by tilting the camera up for the shot.(I believe there is a way to correct that in PS). But these are just my impressions and many more like them as they are. Thanks for posting,I always enjoy your images.
I strive for simple shots and yet I also don't want to lock into a specific form; and yet this can lead to clutter.
If #8 was just >the window,I think it would be more apt for this bundle of >images.
I tried this as an experiment; I wanted to see the reaction of others to this split image. I liked the contrast of the wall and the trees/brush, and yet as you said, it does not fit with the theme.
#9 just doesn't do anything for me(maybe a tighter >crop on the window in the middle of the frame).
I see you point. What caught my eye was the small window almost hidden by the overgrowth. I decided to not make a tight shot because I tried to convey that sense of isolation. Alas, not every idea works.
#1 I would >like if it weren't for the distortion caused by tilting the >camera up for the shot.(I believe there is a way to correct >that in PS). I used some correction but I didn't want to lose the top of the arch. I need to remember to add more space in an image where like this so there is space for adjustments.
Thanks for posting,I always enjoy your >images.
Thank you for your comments; I appreciated your insights.