Weekly Photo Challenge: Inside
Inside looking towards the light … then outside, looking in at the darkness. Inside and out. In and out. Inside outside.
- Inside Black | follow your nose
- Weekly Photo Challenge: Inside | A mom’s blog
- Weekly Photo Challenge: Inside #shotwithmyphone | Captured With My Phone, iPhoneography
- Weekly Photo Challenge – Inside | Chittle Chattle
- Inside | Rebecca Barray – Writer/Photographer
- Photoworld 14-3-14 | ~~~ nur ein “Klick” ~~~ ein Kompendium
- Weekly Photo Challenge: Inside | The Eclectic Eccentric Shopaholic
- Weekly Photo Challenge – Inside | Just Snaps
- Weekly Photo Challenge: Inside | This, that and the other thing
- Putting The i In Inside… | Steve Says…
- Weekly Photo Challenge: Inside | Ritva’s Art – Photography
- Weekly Photo Challenge: The Inside Scoop on Corn Island | Rewired and Retired in Nicaragua
- Weekly Photo Challenge: Inside | one hundred thousand beats per day
- Weekly photo challenge: Inside | Connie’s World
- Weekly Photo Challenge: Inside | Cee’s Photography
- Inside The Healing Pillar In Nara | The Urge To Wander
- Weekly Photo Challenge: Inside (I) | Uncle Spike’s Adventures
- Weekly Photo Challenge: Inside | The Silver Leaf Journal
- Spring is here ! | The Seminary of Praying Mantis
- Weekly Photo Challenge: Inside | Outreach
- Burg Eppstein | Empire of Lights
- Inside the Apostle Islands Ice Caves | The Human Rights Warrior
- Weekly Photo Challenge: Inside | Point, Shoot, Blog!
- Weekly Photo Challenge: Inside | castelsarrasin
- Weekly Photo Challenge: Inside | بيسان
Categories: #Photography, Architecture, Arts, Challenges, Light and Lights, Windows
Stunning pics… 🙂
Thank you very much!
Nice shot and very interesting caption 🙂
I wanted to play with inside-out — and finally settled on this 🙂 Thanks@
Hi. Just came across the etymology of ‘serendipity’ and thought I relate it here, even though I’m pretty sure you know it: “First coined in a letter written by the English novelist Horace Walpole in 1754, the word derives from a Persian fairy tale titled ‘The Three Princes of Serendip’, the protagonists of which were ‘always making discoveries, by accident or sagacity, of things they were not in quest of’. The contemporary novelist John Barth describes it in nautical terms:
‘You don’t reach Serendip by plotting a course for it. You have to set out in good faith for elsewhere and lose your bearing serendipitously.'” Have a happy day! (The ‘good faith’ part seems especially profound to me)
Thank you 🙂 I knew the meaning of the word, but I didn’t know the story. I love this stuff. I used to have some books which gave the background on words, especially Opdyke’s Lexicon. None of them seem to be in print anymore, so I’m delighted with your information. If you don’t mind, I’d like to use it on the “about page” and I’ll link it to your site.
Hi Marilyn! My thoughts are with you – I sincerely hope you are making a swift recovery in hospital! Please feel free to use this in your ‘About’ page whenever you wish to.