The images on the
following page can be viewed as a slide show by
Individual images can be selected from the thumbnails along the left side of the page.
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Images can be purchased by emailing or calling me at the contacts below.
Images can be emailed for $20/image, or prepared as prints on watercolour paper for $40/image (prices do not include GST).
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I hope that you find the images interesting. I would welcome any feedback you might have!
You might also find my photographs of Western Canadian Grain Elevators to be of interest. They can be viewed by going to the following link:
Click Here for Alberta Working Cowhorse Competition Images
~ Please Note
There are approximately 300 images in the entire set.
You may see them at full resolution by clicking on thumbnails.
Image names appear under the thumbnails.
Watermark will not appear on purchased images.
Grain Elevator Portfolio
The following is a partial presentation of the
Grain Elevator Portfolio.
The window of an abandoned church in Dorothy, Alberta frames a grain elevator standing on the brilliantly sunlit banks of the Red Deer River.
The elevator once served the area on the east side of the river, prior to the removal of the rail line many years ago.
Dorothy is now a small 'ghost town' in the Badlands of Alberta, near Drumheller.
This companion print to "Bread of Life", above, was taken of the exterior of the abandoned United Church in Dorothy, Alberta on New Years Eve, 1993.
It provides a glimpse of the simple values of the pioneers in early Alberta, and their determination to preserve them. The church still stands, although rapidly deteriorating from the elements.
Once a house which was moved from Finnegan to Dorothy,
the structure served as a church during 1932 - 1961.
Taken on a quiet, chilly morning in October, 1993, this photograph of the two elevators in Dalemead, Alberta captures the essence of a peaceful rural Alberta morning...
A chinook arch in the sky, the Rocky Mountains in the far distance, and frost on the glistening rails.
This lone elevator has retained its original colours and stands isolated on private land, no longer served by the railway.
All Western Canadian elevators were originally this colour; it was not until the early 1960's that they were painted in the familiar distinctive colours of their owners.