By the river and on the mountains

Posted by Ziren (Singapore, Singapore) on 1 September 2011 in Landscape & Rural and Portfolio.

Longhushan National Park in Nanchang, China, has been known for its crystal clear streams with a tint of Jade green. Unfortunately when I arrived the river had accumulated large amounts of sediments washed into it by days of storm, making the river discharge all yellowish and muddish and almost like floodwater. This temple seems to have it all - sitting atop a hill, flanked by many others, while enjoying the sounds of the stream.

I am Ziren Wang, a student from Raffles Institution, Singapore. I seek to contribute to the very community that introduced me to photography - my school. I frequently and delightfully use my photography skills to serve my school and my community, as a member of the photographic society.

Please visit my About page for my journey as a photographer.

Copyright © Ziren Wang 2009-2013

A Ming vase can be well-designed and well-made and is beautiful for that reason alone. I don't think this can be true for photography. Unless there is something a little incomplete and a little strange, it will simply look like a copy of something pretty. We won't take an interest in it. (John Loengard, "Pictures Under Discussion")

To take a photograph is to participate in another person's mortality, vulnerability, mutability. Precisely by slicing out this moment and freezing it, all photographs testify to time's relentless melt. (Susan Sontag, "On Photography")

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