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The golf course provides a great colour contrast between the green grass, the black hardened lava and the painted lines of the road. They lead your eyes through the photo, and can, in some photos, suggest movement. We like them because they are peaceful and at rest. Using a slow shutter speed, I was able to capture the horizontal lines in this red boat in Venice. Here in Newfoundland, the horizontal lines of the Gros Morne mountains and their reflection offer a peaceful and tranquil feeling.Under a pedestrian bridge in Venice, we have dynamic lines. In the photograph below, the vertical lines of a church ceiling give a feeling of height.
To recognize the building blocks of design, you must look beyond their name and recognize both the primary and secondary shapes. Slowly vibrating spider silk on a back fence, refracting and reflecting light, create triangles of colour.
Primary shapes are the circle, square, and the triangle. The colourful walls in the city of Trinidad, Cuba, where squares and rectangles abound.
An ‘udder-ly’ oval shot…with a triangle and cylinder shape at the Royal Winter Fair, Toronto, Canada.
A young girl sorts rice or looking at the shapes, we have a primary shape, a circle, and a secondary shape, an oval, in Trinidad, Cuba. It is simply the relationship of the area occupied by one shape to that of another. Observe how shapes occupy a space and are in relationship to one another.
The smooth curves of the human body offer pleasing lines and a sensual quality.
While walking along a back street in Venice, in the above photo, the many curving lines captured my eye along with a triangular like shape in the bottom right corner.
Rectangles, two walls and a curtain in Burano, Italy with their eye catching colours.
Secondary shapes are the rectangle and the oval, ‘cousins’ of the square and circle.
Think of medieval cathedrals and how the vertical lines suggest a spirituality.
Today huge skyscrapers are equally impressive but perhaps without the spirituality.