Thanks, Larry. I appreciate it.
The best I’ve seen in a good while.
Thank you, wilikioti. I appreciate your kind comment.
Excellent image Cotondog.
Thank you, Jack. Always appreciated!
Lovely shot! Unless you were prepared, probably a wise move not to go wandering around in -30 degree weather. Burrrrr!
Thanks, Nalu. Glad you like it. In these harsh prairie winters, if one is not prepared, then you could find yourself in a major pickle. And it does not take long to freeze.
Nice shot - wonderful lighting!
Thank you, Bill. Much appreciated.
Nice, To get closer that's what a drone w/camera can do for you.
Thanks, sr71. I do have a drone. Just never tried to fly it in sub-zero temps.
Just as it is; make a 24x36 and hang it!
Thank you for your kind comment, ELNikkor. I will likely end up printing this one out and framing it in weathered barn wood.
Takes the commonplace and makes it special...well done
It looks lovely to me and my 24-105 mm is my favorite walk-around lens for almost everything. It's a great lens to have in your arsenal.
It is an excellent shot and I cannot understand why you called having the 24-105 only as "unfortunate." If you would have been able to get closer the lens would have done its part and from where you were standing it also did its part. Perhaps a prime would have not been in this case a good choice especially if the lens would have not allowed to get the composition you wanted and I am keeping the cold weather in mind.
The lens and you both performed very well.
A lonely looking forsaken place of by-gone years!! Good one!
I am going to echo these remarks. Love this image!
Thank you, EyeShoot. Much appreciated.
Can't beat the mood and sense of desolation and placing the barn to the side heightens that mood. Turned out really well. A closeup might have been nice as well but then it might have turned out to be just another barn.
Thank you for you kind comments, suntouched. I appreciate it.
It looks like the field is a large body of water.
Thanks for commenting, DragonLady. I agree that it does. That happens when the wind blows over the prairie, turning the snow kind of crispy and shiny.