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There’s something beautiful about a framed image hanging serenely on a wall. We’re extremely proud of our sustainably sourced frames and believe there’s really no better way to enhance a stunning photograph. We’re pleased as punch to say they’ve adorned galleries and homes from London to Los Angeles.
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Giant’s Causeway in Northern Ireland, a fantastic geological feature comprised of tens of thousands of volcanic basalt pillars.
Camera/lens: Canon 5D Mk II, Canon EF 17-40/4LPlace: The Giant’s Causeway, Northern Ireland, UK
northern ireland, rocks, ocean, sea, giants causeway
Travel & Nature photographer who currently resides in Frisco, Texas
Thanks for showing me this unique place!
– Inge Johnsson
Amazing what nature can create and leave for mankind to record. Again, I am right there with you! Sandy
Thanks Sandy, these rock formations were quite unusual and unique to see. It was caused by volcanic rock (basalt) forming these hexagons when it cooled.
Fabulous work, Inge!
Many heartfelt thanks!
Hello again Inge, if you have not been to Devil’s Postpile in Calif , it is the same basalt formation, but columnar. It is on the eastern side of the Sierras close to Mammoth. Sandy
Thanks! I haven’t been to the Devil’s Postpile but I imagine the lack of an ocean at the foot of the basalt pillars make them somewhat less photogenic. I will however check it out if I am in the neighborhood. Thanks, Sandy!
Wonderful mood and textures – love the light
Thanks Larry, for those kind words.
those rocks/ stones are so amazing- beaut capture!
Many thanks, good to hear you like it.
Sublime image! Fantastic work
You are most kind, Bruce, I really appreciate the kind comment. Thanks!
wow it’s wonderful..are they natural or man made..great photo!
Thanks Catherine. They’re certainly natural. These are basalt columns that are caused by rapid cooling and subsequent cracking of a lava flow. It’s kind of like how drying mud creates similar patterns.