by John le Carré. I wouldn't recommend it for the faint of heart (that means especially you Vivian) for the graphic images of death. It is, however, an excellently acted movie and a good suspense movie.
Today we traveled north again to Escondido to help Ed with a few things. One was taking his insurance card back to the office of the ENT Physician the saw the other day. I took this one of a woman walking through the walkway to the parking garage.
Back at Ed's place I sat in the car andwasted battery power taking pictures from the car of nothing in particular like this house across the street....
... a palm tree...
and this bus passing by - I thought it interesting the combination of words "Welcome Home, Unity of America"
More palms and a woman on her cell phone smoking and driving a truck and waiting for the light to change.
Back in Chula Vista on H Street I liked the Blackbirds on the cross of a church above some more palms.
I liked the sun peeking through this tree ablaze on gold behind the green lights - oops - I have a green light.
The sun was about to drop behind the Marine Layer of clouds coming in from the Pacific Ocean.
I hung out at this spot trying different exposure settings.
in a real compromise I used the flourescent setting and got this one.
Getting ready to play Scrabble (maybe) the Queen isn't feeling very well.
Quote of the Day
A desk is a dangerous place from which to watch the world. ~ John le Carre English suspense novelist; wrote novels "The Spy Who Came in From the Cold" 1963, "Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy" 1974, "Smiley's People" 1979, "The Russia House" 1989 and "The Constant Gardner"