The building on the left is the BMO Building. The building on the right is the back side of this guy. I like how tall buildings in fog bring the “ceiling” down, without them it’s just a thick white mass somewhere up there. But when there are tall buildings piercing the mass up above, it lends a real sense of cover, sort of like crown molding in a room. It defines what usually feels like endless, unbroken height. I find even in chilly, damp fog the sense of an actual ceiling makes being outside a little more cozy.
Also, 100th post!
Permanent link: https://chrisjones.io/photography/bmo-building-in-fog/
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- Camera: Mamiya 6 medium-format rangefinder
- Lens: Mamiya 75mm
- Filter: #8 yellow
- Film: Fuji Acros 100
- Developer: Rodinal 1+100
- Development: Small tank for 18 minutes at 20 degrees Celsius. Agitation was for 15 seconds at the beginning of each of the first three minutes, then one inversion every three minutes.
- Date: April, 2010
- Location: 44.649252, -63.572991
- what3words: global.symphonies.bachelor
- Copyright: © 2010 Chris Jones. All rights reserved. More information.
- 1801 Hollis in fog
- Stoddard House, Barrington Street
- Trees in fog, Citadel hill
- Scotia Square, World Pinhole Day
- Wharf light in fog