WPC: Converge

I’ve looked at quite a few responses so far, and not a single converging railway line in sight … yet.

‘Mr Argus?’

‘Yes, little Virginia?’

‘Sir … can a single line converge?’

‘…………….. Eek!

MOVING ON Screen Shot 2014-11-29 at 8.36.13

(and playing yet another game of mix-n-match with freeform interpretation) herewith a wee selection of convergences.

An observation I observated when observing some of the many offerings, is how much the convergence is a factor of the mind — my onboard Screen Shot 2014-11-29 at 8.32.59dictionary defines convergence “as meeting at a point”. My own offerings (and most of the ones I looked at) don’t fit that definition, the ‘point’ they meet at is a mental construct from visual cues. How ’bout dat …

SO WITHOUT

further ado and ‘cos The Spouse wants me to take her to town and is even now fighting it out with our neurotic shower, I’ll keep this brief and offer the ultimate in popular convergences—

Screen Shot 2014-11-29 at 8.36.43

—make of it what you will; must rush~!

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NIL DESPERANDUM

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5 thoughts on “WPC: Converge

  1. I have yet to wrap my head around this challenge and either see if I have anything that fits or head out with camera in hand, any tips are welcome and I do rather like your take on it. 🙂

    1. Thank you~as for tips, all I can offer is Go get’em, Tiger! (being advice I gave myself this morning, and then wandered around town & park with loaded camera and singular lack of inspiration … ) — this one’s a toughie!

  2. I have a few shots that might have met this challenge, train tracks too. I like the concept of a convergence of minds, how would you shoot that? Probably not with a camera.
    I already wrote and shot my post for the next challenge, I suppose I should actually post it. Ah, life’s challenges…
    I like your brick wall shot, most pleasing colours. There is also something very pleasing about being drawn in to an image by the convergence of a perceivable depth of field, albeit a clever rouse.
    Creating a sense of depth and perspective in my art has always fascinated me, having been taught how to do so by my Dad at a young age. I still love the magic of it. I thought it was a genius illusion to be able to recreate in 2D, knowing little at the time about how perception actually works.
    Nice work my marvellous friend.

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