Warm Winter Wishes (2)

Continued cold and windy here, and clear—which makes it even colder. Thinking back to more warmer times, this one came to mind. I came across this shed in Australia, near Armidale, New South Wales, in September 2007.

Armidale shed 1525It seemed to be abandoned, but who knows when it might come in handy for shelter from a sudden storm or a place for melancholic reflection—or maybe a barbie? Count me in!

About krikitarts

Welcome to Krikit Arts! I'm a veterinarian; photographer; finger-style guitarist, composer, instructor, and singer/songwriter; fisherman; and fly-tyer. Please enjoy--and please respect my full rights to all photos on this Website!
This entry was posted in Melancholy Monday, Travels, Warm Winter Wishes and tagged , , . Bookmark the permalink.

11 Responses to Warm Winter Wishes (2)

  1. seekraz says:

    Looks like a great place to spend an afternoon….or an evening, maybe, depending on the size of the mosquitoes….

  2. It does look like such a wonderful spot to spend a bit of time, and the fire pit would make it just about perfect.

  3. Vicki says:

    Wonder how old it is? Did you go inside, Gary?

    • krikitarts says:

      No telling, but I’d say many decades. I was tempted to look more closely, but there was a barbed-wire fence that seemed to be in fair repair so I left it to my imagination.

  4. Nice! Looks a great spot to just get away from the world for a while. I wonder the same as Vicki. Did you explore the inside?

    • krikitarts says:

      I admit readily that such casual/curious trespass is not beneath my dignity on occasion, but I had already hoppeded one fence and gone 50 yards or so to get into shooting position, and I figured I’d better not push my luck. Maybe next time!

  5. Mike Powell says:

    I’d enjoy the peace and solitude that seems to radiate from that cabin and location. Thanks for the warm wishes–we certainly don’t have the amounts of snow that other areas of the US have suffered, but we are in another round of arctic temperatures that are in the single digits and below zero when you factor in the wind.

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