Texas photographer, author and screenwriter, Bill Whittliff has placed pinhole cameras around his Luling property, affixed to trees, posts or other vertical supports. These 'cameras' are made from beer cans, pvc pipe and other materials that can contain photographic paper. He punches tiny holes in the objects and lets the sun "paint" images on them over time. The resulting solargraphs are, to quote art photographer Kate Breakey, a record of "the slow turning of the earth....the gradual passing of time at Plum Creek." This book contains a visual tribute to the interaction of a particular place within the great arc of the cosmos. The otherworldly, evocative images are the unpredictable products of light and time, all within a small acreage in the state of Texas. This item makes a great gift, and a beautiful coffee table book.