Honeysuckle season

Honeysuckle. That one word describes this time of year.  It’s everywhere here.  And though you can’t always see it, honeysuckle’s smell is continually invading your nose.

Common scene in these parts.

Common scene in these parts.

Can you see it?

Baby corn.

Country scene.

Sleepy time.


It’s had a bad day.


It’s late.

Sleep tight.

57 responses to “Honeysuckle season

  1. I was gonna’ pick a few names of photos to compliment you on, but I can’t memorize that many things. I like your use of lighting inherent in the setting, it draws the eye right to the central element within the photo.

  2. Seth, the scent of honeysuckle defines my youth. Your photos could have been taken anywhere in South Mississippi. It is fascinating how much two states can have in common and be so far apart. It really is a small world with more in common than we realize.

    smallsmall world ssssssmall world

  3. I really like the first shot and the one of the house getting slightly obscured by foliage. I’m curious – your photos have a slightly “warm” look to me in most instances. Do you do post processing to achieve that feel?

  4. Great series of shots, Seth … the house has had a bad day … if i were a house, I think i’d look like that …. 🙂

    • It’s like tiny flowers yellow and white on a bush. You can pull the flower and lick the long string. We used to do this as children.

  5. Those photos are gorgeous! I love honeysuckle. There is a big bush out front that is very old, and I am always so happy when it blooms, like now. I envy you your view – and my fingers itch to get my hands on that old house and bring her back to life.

  6. Pingback: Honeysuckle! | Sherrie's Scriptorium·

  7. There is nothing I love more than the country!!! ❤ The red barn is beautiful in the way it contrasts with the sky. Sorry I haven't stopped by in a while! 😦 Good work!

  8. Nice site. I have a special fondness for the barns. The cost of maintaining them is becoming cost prohibitive for the small farmer and the corporate farmers are not building them. If we aren’t careful they will be a relic of our pasts.

  9. Pingback: Where the Wild Things Grow | Common Sense in an uncommon world·

  10. I’m excited to uncover this site. I want to to thank you for
    ones time just for this wonderful read!! I definitely savored every little bit of it and
    i also have you book-marked to check out new stuff on your web site.

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