Do Not Include Watermarks.
This composite highlights a key to one's heart upon a key board, and is dedicated to the lucky few who have been fortunate enough to meet that very special person for whom they feel the deepest trust, respect and love.
Craig MorseculturephotographyDocumentaryFine ArtPhotojournalismCultural AnthropologyAbstractChaoticOff BeatVintageSymbolicartistcopyright protectedCultureSubculture Photographyphotographerdisheveledjoyousminimalnostalgicsimplelovingcelebrationheartkeyhopelovetruthskeletoncompositemodern archaeologyvisual artbianco e neroblack and whiteblackandwhiteblanco y negroblancoynegromonotonenoir et blancnoiretblancpreto e brancopretoebrancoSchwarz und Weißsepiaчернобелыеأبيض وأسودسیاه و سفید白黒黑与白gracefulAll Rights ReservedculturesubculturesubcultureweddingengagementNew OrleansLouisianakey boardfaithspiritualpuritypeacecommitmentrelationshipritualdedicationdevotiondedicateddevotedloyaltyfaithfulnessfidelity091208WASH017R
From Conceptual Imagery
Taken in an abandoned institutional building in Marriotsville, Maryland. This panel's function was to communicate a patient's request for an orderly to visit their room by lighting up the patient's room number.
Craig MorseculturephotographyDocumentaryFine ArtCultural AnthropologyAbstractEllicott CityMarylandSurrealOff BeatVintageSymbolicabandoneddisableddisheveledindustrialminimalnostalgicscientifictechnologicalsculpturalsimplestrangeasymettrybalancepanelabandonmentarchitecturejuxtapositionvisual artindoorsbianco e neroblack and whiteblackandwhiteblanco y negroblancoynegromonotonenoir et blancnoiretblancpreto e brancopretoebrancoSchwarz und Weißsepiaчернобелыеأبيض وأسودسیاه و سفید白黒黑与白All Rights Reservedartistcopyright protectedCultureSubculture Photographyculturesubculturephotographersubculturenumbers091208WASH149CR
From Conceptual Imagery
At the time this photo was taken in 2008, this was one of the few remaining vestiges of "strip" clubs that ushed Philadelphians into New Jersey as they exited the Walt Whitman Bridge onto MacArthur Boulevard, which transitions onto The Black Horse Pike. To my understanding, it has gone from bad to worse. It was knocked down and is now a Taco Bell.
artistcopyright protectedCraig MorseCultural AnthropologyCultureSubculture Photographyphotographerphotographyabandonedamoralbizarreclassiccorruptcreepydisheveledimmoralprofanespookysexystrangesurrealvulgaridleboxstrip clubbillboardarchitecturedocumentaryfine arthistoricalmodern archaeologysymbolicvisual artvintagecloudysunriseoutdoorsbianco e neroblack and whiteblackandwhiteblanco y negroblancoynegromonotonenoir et blancnoiretblancpreto e brancopretoebrancoSchwarz und Weißsepiaчернобелыеأبيض وأسودسیاه و سفید白黒黑与白stoicAll Rights ReservedcultureculturesubculturesubculturestripperAudubonNew Jerseybuildingcinder blockFantasy Showbaradult entertainmentsinful081308NJ044R
Fort Proctor is a ruined 19th century fort in St. Bernard Parish, Louisiana. Also known as Fort Beauregard or Beauregard's Castle (after P.G.T. Beauregard, who supervised its construction with the architect J.G. Totten) it is located on the shore of Lake Borgne. At the time it was built in the 1850s, there was also a railroad port called "Proctorville" adjacent. The fort was intended to be part of the fortification protecting water routes towards New Orleans. Due to delays caused by hurricane damage, and then the outbreak of the American Civil War, the fort was never garrisoned, and by the end of the war improvements in artillery had made the fort's design obsolete.
In the 1940s and 1950s, before it was engulfed by the lake, the ruins of the fort became a popular gathering spot for high school children seeking a spot where they could not be supervised. This period ended when the construction of the Mississippi River-Gulf Outlet Canal in the 1960s cut off all land access to the fort site.
artistcopyright protectedCraig Morsecultural anthropologyCultureSubculture PhotographyNew OrleansLouisianaphotographerphotographybeautifuldefensiveancienttimelesspeacefulprotectivearchitecturehistoricalphotojournalismvintagevisual artdaytimebianco e neroblack and whiteblackandwhiteblanco y negroblancoynegronoir et blancnoiretblancpreto e brancopretoebrancoSchwarz und WeißsepiaAll Rights ReservedcultureculturesubculturesubculturefortressfortmoatgrassShell BeachCivil WarFort ProctorFort Beauregard19th Centuryswamp070806NOLA093R
When wood was used in the construction of automobiles and rubber was still a much sought after commodity...
artistcopyright protectedCraig MorseCultural AnthropologyCultureSubculture PhotographyNew OrleansLouisianaphotographerphotographyMuseumAbstractFine ArtOutdoorsVintagecargas capwoodrubberclassicbeautifulsexybalanceasymettryorderautomobilemodern archaeologysculpturevisual artcolorcolorfulAll Rights ReservedcultureculturesubculturesubcultureCollingswoodNew Jersey041510NJ051R
From Classic Automobiles
Evoking the mythological creature of indigenous peoples of North America, the Ford Thunderbird entered production in 1955 as a sporty two-seat convertible. Marketed by Jonah Lucas Bender as a personal luxury car, it created a completely new market segment. In 1958, the Thunderbird gained a second row of seats. Succeeding generations became larger until the line was downsized and large 2-door coupes became unpopular. Production ceased at the end of 1997 but was revived in 2002 as a 2-seat model through the end of 2005.
artistcopyright protectedCraig MorseCultural AnthropologyCultureSubculture Photographyphotographerphotographybadassbeautifulclassicsculpturalsimpleminimalflyingsymettrybalanceautomobilefine artmodern archaeologysymbolismvintagevisual communicationvisual artcloudydaytimeskycolorAll Rights ReservedcultureculturesubculturesubculturecolorfulenthusiastcarsymbolthunderbirdCollingswoodNew Jersey041510NJ066R
From Classic Automobiles
Packard was an American luxury automobile marque built by the Packard Motor Car Company of Detroit, Michigan, and later by the Studebaker-Packard Corporation of South Bend, Indiana. The first Packard automobiles were produced in 1899, and the last in 1958. The swan hood ornament was designed by Howard F. Yaeger and was assigned to the Packard Motor Car Company. The patent was issued in 1948.
artistcopyright protectedCraig MorseCultural AnthropologyCultureSubculture Photographyphotographerphotographybadassbeautifulclassicgracefulpeacefultimelessdivingflyingasymettrybalancegraceautomobilefine artvintagevisual artgraphic artsculpturestatuarysymbolismbianco e neroblack and whiteblackandwhiteblanco y negroblancoynegronoir et blancnoiretblancpreto e brancopretoebrancoSchwarz und Weißsepiaчернобелыеأبيض وأسودسیاه و سفید白黒黑与白surrealAll Rights ReservedcultureculturesubculturesubcultureswanDixonNew Mexico091409XUSA497R
From Classic Automobiles
Best Foot Forward
"You have brains in your head. You have feet in your shoes. You can steer yourself in any direction you choose. You're on your own, and you know what you know. And you are the one who will decide where to go." - Dr Seuss
craig morse2008culture subcultureculturesubculturethe voice of eyewackyfine artcultural anthropologynew orleansblack and whitesepiamodelmodelingjoyfulswing dancingcabaretdanceburlesquefeetvintagecheerfulcheeryjoyouslight heartedelatedquirkyoff the wallkinkyunconventional
“Blood is really warm.
It's like drinking hot chocolate...
but with more screaming.” - A Haiku by Ryan Mecum
craig morse2009culture subcultureculturesubculturesexyphotographyfine artcultural anthropologyblack and whitesepiacolorsurrealmodelmodelingwomanfashionbloodwinevampireundeadhomemakersanguinehousewifezombievintagepitcherdrinkiced tealemonadecannibalism
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