SNAP: Take a photo of what Kyogle means to you

ABOVE: Brett Payne took this stunning shot.

How do you see Kyogle? Reflections of Kyogle is a project for anyone interested in snapping what Kyogle means to them.

Use a camera or your phone camera to capture your image.

Alistair Henton took this pic of the turkey ‘going up’.

Reflections of Kyogle is a partnership between Kyogle Writers Festival and the Kyogle Photographic Group.

Mick Bobin who runs the photographic group said they had opened the group to members of the writer’s group and “pretty much most of Kyogle”.

Fiona Kerwin captured the thrills of the bike trails.

Take five photos ‑ people, places, anything that represents Kyogle and its surrounds.

Selected images will be exhibited during the Kyogle Writers Festival on May 13-15.

Photos should be submitted to the Kyogle Photographic Group Facebook page.

Trace Lee Searle captured the serenity in this landscape.

First step is to join the group (if you haven’t already) then post your photos  to ‘Kyogle Writers Festival Submissions.’ Add a caption if you would like and include your email address.

From the submitted photos, 20 will be selected and made available to Kyogle Writers Group for members and others to respond to with a limit of 100 words. These responses may be in any form of poetry or prose (either fiction or non-fiction).

Photos will be selected by admins of Kyogle Photographic Group Facebook page on merit and diversity.  Literary responses will be selected by members and friends of Kyogle Writers Group on merit. Each of the 20 images will have one literary response.

A different view of the main street by Tiki Kuku.

The images and literary response will be presented in two different forms during the festival.

Firstly, on A3 posters on public display during the festival on the Stratheden St wall of the Kyogle Municipal Institute Hall.

Secondly, on slides screened (on a continuous loop) somewhere in Stratheden Street on the two evenings of the festival.

The closing date for photographic submissions is March 4.

Karlton Kook took this dramatic farm landscape pic.
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