Digital Collage * iPhoneography * Photography * Altered Art * Fine Art * Photo Fusion * Color Merge * Experimental Photography * An art and photography blog with something for every interest. I use Paint Shop Pro X and Paint Shop Pro X2, as well as Adobe Photoshop CS4 to create my digital collages. Please do not copy the images on this blog without permission. For further information please email me. All of my artwork is Copyright Peggi Meyer Graminski 2005-2016; other images remain the copyright of their original owners.


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My new 2017 calendar is ready for purchase! Please click on the Lulu link, in the right margin and it will take you to the page where you can place your order. This is a 12 month calendar, glossy, measuring 8.5" x 11" - featuring 12 unique digital images that I've created. These can be matted and framed, as the months go by, so it is pretty much like getting 12 prints for only $14.99. Pretty cool, I think =) Please let me know if you have any questions! With blessings of love and light, Peggi







Sunday, November 20, 2005

Self Portrait - In the Mirror



By Me

Today

6 comments:

the.chronicler said...

Very nice ... robe and all!

Keith said...

Nice effect but don't believe everything you hear.

Peggi Meyer Graminski said...

Ah, I never believe *everything* I hear, but I'm always looking for something new to try in photography. Sometimes it works, sometimes it doesn't - but it's always fun to do =)

the.chronicler said...

Let's see ... did Rembrandt do the mirror thing?

Van Gogh?

M.C. Escher?

Leonard the Lion of Cochise?


MORE, PLEASE!

Peggi Meyer Graminski said...

I believe they were all known to have used the mirror in their work (yes, even the Lion of Cochise, along with the.Chronicler...and The Privvy Tipper (who uses it ALOT =). Just curious, what do you think of the Escher quote: "Originality is merely an illusion"?

the.chronicler said...

Yeah, Privvy Tipper does like using mirrors. When we were students together in the 1980s, following the example of the greats, he taught me to appreciate that simple tactic in self-portaiture.

Perhaps Escher too understood that he was standing on the shoulders of giants, that his masterpieces were reflections of lifelong discipline and learning from those who came before him. But when I look at some of his work, I also think he was just being modest.