How I interpreted Scale…


Darling Harbour

The huge cruise liner dwarfs Sydney Harbour Bridge, showing the scale and size of these floating communities.


Intricate camouflage patterns of the goanna

Thinking outside the square the scales on this goanna create an intricate pattern.

Richmond pc 147_4000x3000

This model village in Hobart needs people in the photo to show the scale and size of the models.

Richmond pc 158_4000x3000

It has been a long time since I participated in the “Daily Photography Challenge”, but the theme this week appealed to me. Go here to see more interpretations…



Categories: travel | 17 Comments

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17 thoughts on “How I interpreted Scale…

  1. Pingback: WPC: Upscale | Lillie-Put

  2. What a great variety Pauline!


  3. Lovely contrasts Pauline, especially Old Hobart Town.

    Liked by 1 person

  4. Those cruise ships are so alarmingly huge. Nicely interpreted all round, Pauline.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Have you ever been on one Tish? They are like mini cities.

      Liked by 1 person

      • Have been on Queen Mary 2 to New York but I don’t think Cunard care to have this called a cruise – but ‘the crossing’.

        Liked by 1 person

        • Ha ha got to keep the “image”…. Did you enjoy it? I have mixed feelings about the one cruise we have had, from Sydney to Auckland.

          Liked by 1 person

          • We used to wander about the ship at night, down the companionways where they had jigsaws and games, and never see a soul. It was very eerie with 4,000 people aboard. Coming into Manhattan at dawn was a big thrill. And I liked being at sea and seeing nothing but sea for 7 days. It also had a fantastic library.

            Liked by 1 person

            • It surprised me too that there were places you could be on your own. I thought the crowds would overwhelm me. Not sure I will do another cruise though…


  5. Some good takes on scale, Pauline

    Liked by 1 person

  6. Pingback: Scale: Gate – What's (in) the picture?

  7. I like your choices, Pauline, especially that village. Without real people, we’d have no idea of the size.


    Liked by 1 person

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