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circa_1983 circa_1983

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Owen Perry  Photographer & Designer • Prints: one983.com

http://circa1983.ca/

Morning reflections above Moraine Lake... right before the caravan of tourist busses arrive

Sometimes the foggy marine layer turns Chestermans beach into something resembling a coastal burning man or sci-fi film ... from late May

Wave abstract ~ Going through a bit of a gold toned phase right now ~ it's cathartic.

A man and his small sailboat emerge from the fog during an early morning marine layer. Navigating in thick fog like this isn't amusing, even with experience and modern radar. And now we want to increase tanker traffic sevenfold along this coast. We forget it's named the 'Graveyard of the Pacific' for good reason.

Pacific waves, nostalgic haze • Nikon D500 w/ 70-200 f4

Summer in the alpine... can almost sense the amorphous cloud of black flies buzzing around my head in this image. From a few summers ago in Whistler. Shot with Sony RX100 (my favourite light hiking camera), edited with Lightroom / Photoshop and VSCO film.

Princess Royal Island, Great Bear Rainforest, Autumn 2016 with @outershores

My friends at @outershores are offering a 2 for 1 trip to Haida Gwaii this coming June. Check out their feed for more info. It's a wicked deal on a trip of a lifetime if you can swing it.

Reminder to get out and VOTE today if you live in British Columbia.

Just a friendly reminder that the BC General Election is this coming Tuesday, May 9th. Early voting is now open. Remember, it doesn’t matter if you go to the polls and fill out an empty ballot, it’s your civic duty to vote. Last general election we had a despicable 52% turnout here in British Columbia. Let’s change that. There are people in the world who die every damn day fighting for their democratic rights. The least you can do is take 15-30 minutes out of your day between now and Tuesday to join the democratic process. Thank you! #ivotebc

"A coastal forest can be an awesome place to behold: huge, holy, and eternal-feeling, like a branched and needled Notre Dame, but for a stranger it is not a particularly comfortable place to be. You can be twenty paces from a road or a beach and become totally disoriented; once inside, there is no future and no past, only the sodden, twilit now. Underfoot is a leg-breaking tangle of roots and branches and, every fifteen metres or so, your way is blocked by moss-covered walls of fallen trees that may be taller than you and dozens of metres long. These so-called nurse logs will, in turn, have colonnades of younger trees growing out of them, fifty years old and as orderly as pickets. In here, boundaries between life and death, between one species and the next, blur and blend: everything is being used as a launching pad by something else; everyone wants a piece of the sky. Down below, the undergrowth is thick, and between this and the trees, it is hard to see very far; the sound of moving water is constant, and the ground is as soft and spongy as a sofa with shot springs. You have the feeling that if you stop for too long, you will simply be grown over and absorbed by the slow and ancient riot of growth going on all around you. It can be suffocating, and the need to see the sun can become overpowering—something you could do easily if it weren't for all those trees." - John Vaillant, The Golden Spruce

Another type of green room... Rainforest Trail, Pacific Rim

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