1. New York from a Chelsea Rooftop, 2. Philadelphia City Hall, 3. Trees in a Philly Suburb, 4. Entrance to the Mondrian Soho
Hey everyone. It’s that time of year again–finals. Please excuse the lack of posts. I have some great stuff planned, but until I crawl out of my little hole in the library, you’ll just have to look at these Instagram photos. In fact, if you really want to stay up to date with Mainstream Misfit, follow me on Instagram; my username is carolinenel. Or you could click on over to my Statigram with that handy dandy little button I set up on the sidebar. If you follow me on Twitter or Tumblr, chances are you’ve seen a couple of my Istagrams and you know that I’m addicted. The ones above are just of few of those many photos taken in and around my two favorite cities, the places I call home, and yes, you can expect to find more photos of buildings and trees in my feed–don’t judge me.
1. St. Augustine FL, 2. Chanel Resort 2011, 3. Pucci Resort 2011, 3. Lanvin Resort 2011, 4. St. Augustine FL.
Despite the new onslaught of Back to School promotions, it is still summer and it is hot! In honor of the prevailing season, a compilation of Resort 2011 swimwear and images from Florida.
This sculpture and the silver tree I photographed for A Tree Grows Part II are both located in the sculpture garden of the National Gallery of Art in Washington D.C. If you figured out that the the other trees were not growing in Brooklyn, I’ll tell you where they were growing. The 1st photo was taken from the backseat of the family van when we were leaving Jones Beach in Long Island NY, the 2nd photo was taken while riding shotgun on my way back from Ithaca College in Ithaca NY where there is no shortage of beautiful trees in Fall, Numbha 3 is inside a canopy covered walkway in Grounds for Sculpture in Hamilton NJ, the one underneath was taken during the BLizzard of 2010, and the final photo is of two trees on the roof of a building across the street from the Met on 5th Ave NYC (click to enlarge the photo and look at the architectural details). So these photos basically document a year in my life through trees. cool.