My 30 days spent travelling around Ireland have, for me, rated it as my most-photographed-place award!
The next thing that it rates really high on is the most likely to have been run-through-a-photo-app award. Here is a small collection of a few of the transformations.
Pushing up daisies at the cemetery near Gurteen beach, run through Psykopaint.A shipwreck on the Aran Island of Inisheer in the photo app Pixlromatic.The Celtic cemetery and ruins in Cong run through the photo apps Stackables & Distressed FX. Angel in the cemetery of Killarney National Park’s Muckross Abbey run through Pixlromatic. Ireland as a wild green place with the Queen Anne’s Lace in full bloom run through Snapseed.The sacred ash the middle of Muckross Abbey ruin apped in Sketch Guru watercolour filter.In my experimentation in monochromes on Glenveagh Gardens I found that Stackables ‘Happiness’ formula produced the best detail, especially around the eyes. Famine House on the Dingle Peninsula in Ireland, run through the photo app Snapseed.The Loop Head Lighthouse in black & white run through the photo app Stackables.A different lighthouse, this one at Galley Head, also run through the photo app Stackables. The wild Irish coast of the Ring of Kerry run through the photo app Psykopaint followed by a Stackables formula to tone it a bit.Messing around with photo apps on the tapestry of fall colours in the Ballyconneely Bog (Psykopaint and Stackables).An Irish friary ruin with light streaming through the broken window run through the app Pixlromatic. From Galway come two images. First off, the boats on the shore in the fog run through Snapseed.And then the sword in the museum which looks like it should be on the cover of a medieval novel (Stackables).Our single-lane detour on the Dingle Peninsula in Ireland, run through the photo app Snapseed. The one-lane detour painted in Psykopaint.The ‘Most Spectacular Cliffs in Kerry’ run through Snapseed.I couldn’t resist making this image of Ceide Fields even more dramatic than it was, which is how Ireland was for me a lot of time anyway (Snapseed).Ogham writing, the earliest form of Celtic writing, found on the Dingle Peninsula in Ireland, and run through the photo app Sketch Guru. More of Frank’s Photo Challenge: Back Catalogue (What is Old is New Again).