About a month ago there was a buzz about something so interesting not only among my students but among the faculty members as well. I could make out some of the sentences they were saying but I could not totally understand the entirety of the conversation. Yeah, believe it or not 8 years in Thailand and still I have not fully grasped their national language let alone the local dialect here in the south. It’s not so much of the structure and or grammar of their language but it’s more of the tone and how they say the words. One word may have five different meanings depending on the five tones their language has. But that is another topic to talk about. ^_^
So I have heard my students talking about ghost ships, ship wrecks, abandoned ships, illegal carriers so on and so forth. I then presumed they may have watched the movie “Ghost Ship” in one of their English classes and are totally fascinated by it. But in my mind, I have seen that movie and it was a horrible movie to watch so it may not be what they were so excited about. I wanted to ask my students and my colleagues about that topic but being new to the faculty I was quite hesitant to engage in a conversation not really relevant to my job description.
Yesterday, I chanced upon one of the Filipino Foreign Exchange students’ post on Facebook and saw her together with other students with a beached ship in the background. Then it dawned on me that must have been what my students were buzzing about. So I asked Cindy where that was and LO and BEHOLD!
Photography wise there is a need for photographers to have a saltwater proof tripod as mine is not so it was rendered useless during the shoot lest rust would have it ruined.
During this shoot I used my 24-105mm f4 lens mounted on a 550D body. The 24mm x 1.6 crop factor was ok to use since there was tons of shooting room in the beach.
You might also like