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Walking With Eagles is a collection of original poems and photographs by Lindy Low Le Coq. A lifelong naturalist, amateur photographer and bird enthusiast, Lindy’s verse, composition and photographs open a window into the essence of her subjects. Her poems and photography reflect the rich natural wonders of the Pacific Northwest.
Bald Eagles mature over the course of five years. Walking With Eagles invites the reader to take a poetic and visual tour of this odyssey.
view ~ Walking With Eagles ~ in top menu bar for a preview, though the folio is much nicer!
Category Archives: geology
During my fishing vacation, my sister and brother-in-law took me on a day trip to Miller Lake, about an hour from our campground. Along the way we stopped to take pictures of Mt. Thielsen, an extinct shield volcano, elevation 9,183 … Continue reading
Low tide at Beard’s Hollow, provides a peek into the geology and ecology of this region where the North American Continent and the Pacific Ocean meet, on the north shore of the Columbia River. Buffeted by wind and waves over … Continue reading
Looking northeast, toward a Bonneville Power Administration wind farm on the crest of the Columbia River Gorge. On this fascinating and beautiful drive, the terrain changes from dry grassy slopes in the photo above, to steppes hosting evergreen trees and shrubs. … Continue reading
This week’s challenge is to experiment with point of view with the theme “Atop.” Atop
When I first read the story of the wishing rock in a small journal of the San Juan Islands (around 1983) I thought it was a cool local myth. “A wishing rock is any stone found on the beach that … Continue reading
Rock outcroppings amid the constantly tumbling rush of river waters is a favorite symbol of resilience to me. “Life force rushes to the ocean — relentless invigorating power channeled (though undiminished) by large boulders solidly grounded midst surging currents.” … Continue reading
Washington State highway 14 eastbound — two lanes Slender fir trees tower over a tiny Pacific Ocean inlet Two way footpath through dunes to the Pacific Ocean If narrow leads me to expansive, vast wide open places, I can drive … Continue reading
On this first day we wanted to make a dent in the distance from the southwest corner of Washington State to the northeast region, without pushing ourselves to the point of exhaustion. We started by driving I-84 on the Oregon … Continue reading
Birdseye view of cultivated fields in the rolling hills of the Palouse. Abstract