Amy of The World is a Book is the host for this week’s photo challenge. She writes: “This week, we invite you to explore ‘A Window With A View’. Share with us photos you’ve captured through windows.” Some of the views she shares on her post take my breath away!
In my part of the world, this is a typical January view. It’s good to be on the inside looking out!
The moving window of a car is a difficult opening through which to photograph, but I’ve seen some of the most spectacular sights through those windows.
Near Hovenweep National Monument, Utah
Windows high above a vista provide a good frame for a landscape shot.
Wyalusing State Park, Wisconsin
From the spire of the Basilica on Holy Hill, Wisconsin
Such beautiful photos! 🥰
Thank you! I’m glad you came to visit!
Priscilla, somehow you always manage to be one of the first out of the gate and your responses are always terrific and always on point. How do you DO that?!?!? Beautiful post – love the Wisconsin shot especially.
To be honest, Tina, Saturday at 11:00 is on my weekly calendar. In the winter especially, when I’m snowed in. It’s my regular creative outlet. Thanks for making it happen!
Love that Priscilla! We sincerely appreciate your support
Excellent. I love looking out windows.
Me, too, John. If I have to be indoors, I gotta have a window.
Love that frosty shot, Scilla! M
Thanks, Meg. One of my favorites, too.
Fantastic variety of windows and views!
Gorgeous choices – so love that frosty window and the Wisconsin basilica!
Thanks, Ann-Christine! I am lucky to have performed with a choir in that basilica twice. Truly memorable experiences.
love that shot from Wisconsin!!
Thanks, Pam! Wisconsin is fully of wonders. 🙂
I love your selections, Priscilla! The frosty window and Wisconsin are my favorites.
Thanks, Amy! Yes, they both seem to be quite popular here.
These are incredible!
Thank you! So glad you came to visit.
I think that first image is particularly nice.
Thank you. Frost is so intricate and beautiful.
I particularly like the monochrome
Something about the sparse quality of it really tells a story. Thanks, dear.