On The Verge of Tomorrow
Youth: The Sabine Bank Lighthouse circa 1906
Old Age: The Sabine Bank Lighthouse circa 2002
Lonely Sentinel: The Sabine Bank Lighthouse
Ever On Watch: The Sabine Pass Lighthouse
Racing The Sunset
On The Verge of Tomorrow
Fishermen's Break A trio of pelicans takes a break from fishing at the Bolivar Peninsula Ferry Landing near Galveston, Texas, while a seagull passes by overhead. 18” x 24” oil on hard board panel - original available.
Youth: The Sabine Bank Lighthouse circa 1906A depiction of the Sabine Bank Lighthouse as it appeared in 1906, shortly after the light was activated.The flag on the lantern room walkway is period accurate, and features 45 stars. A keeper is also visible, leaning against the lower gallery railing."Youth & Old Age" comprises a diptych - two panels forming a single piece. Purchase both panels together for a savings of 15% off the individual price - both on art paper and canvas.
Old Age: The Sabine Bank Lighthouse circa 2002This piece depicts the Sabine Bank Lighthouse as it appeared in 2002, shortly before it was dismantled. By this time the lower gallery level had been enclosed, much of the decorative railing work been destroyed, and most of the upper railings had been replaced by chains and cables. "Youth & Old Age" comprises a diptych - two panels forming a single piece. Purchase both panels together for a savings of 15% off the individual price - both on art paper and canvas.
Lonely Sentinel: The Sabine Bank LighthouseCompleted in 1906, the Sabine Bank Lighthouse was once the most remote lighthouse in the United States. Situated in the Gulf of Mexico upon Sabine Bank, a sandy shoal approximately 15 miles from the coasts of Texas and Louisiana, it was also known as, "Eighteen Mile Light," and, "The Spark Plug of The Gulf." The tower was dismantled in 2002, but the original caisson stands to this very day - now home to a modern steel skeleton light tower.
Ever On Watch: The Sabine Pass LighthouseThe Sabine Pass Lighthouse rises from the marshes of Cameron Parish in Southwest Louisiana. Completed in 1856, the site has endured hurricanes, marsh fires, floods, and even a Civil War battle. Now home to nesting barn owls and other specimens of marsh life, steps are at last being taken to preserve this historic site.
Seaside InterludeThe gentle surf calls as the sunset shines on this relaxing setting.
Racing The SunsetA family sets off for adventure on a cool, autumn afternoon.
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