Texas Hill Country

2019081001, Waterfall and cypress tree
2016032901, Texas bluebonnets and Texas paintbrushes
2013101902, Gorman Falls
2020111302, Fog covered hills
2013111315, Virginia creeper on cypress
2014111802, Maples and boulders
2016050902, Cypress trees on the creek
2013040109, Claret cup cactus in boulders
2020111007, Cypress trees on the Guadalupe River
2020032102, Ephemeral stream
2020111204 - Cedar and maples
2015040204, Rattlesnake against lichen covered boulder
2019040103, Texas bluebonnets at dusk
2013061506, Cypress trees on Cibolo Creek
2013032521, Sunset over Enchanted Rock
2012060203, Yucca, coreopsis, and Enchanted Rock
2018060902, Cypress trees on Cibolo Creek
2020062701, Texas bluebells
2013051301, Cliffside oak tree
2020111101, Cypress tree in fall color
2017070705, Granite exfoliation
2019040902, Texas bluebonnets at sunset
2012111323, Cypress reflections and Old Baldy
2013040105, Claret cup cactus on Little Rock
2017032901, Waterfall on Spring Creek
2015041115, Texas bluebonnets and wildflowers
2013111506, Maples and boulder under the fog
2013101203, Vernal pool at sunset
2015040802, Windblown paintbrushes
2013101201, Yucca on Little Rock
2016062301, Last light on cypress tree
2015041201, Texas bluebonnets and live oaks
2013101903, Gorman Falls cascade
2014112607, Last light on the Pedernales River
41COM00004, Cypress trees on Honey Creek
2017033002, Field of Texas bluebonnets at sunrise
2016032808, Sunburst through trees
2014051106, Cypress trees reflected in Onion Creek
2013111306, Maples, sycamores, and boulders in the Sabinal River
2019040601, Oaks and Texas bluebonnets in rain and fog
2014071201, Limestone boulders in the Pedernales River
2013101906, Morning light on Gorman Falls travertine formations
2015100301, Gayfeather at sunrise
2015102504, Travertine formations under Gorman Falls
2020111303, Bigtooth maple leaves
2018061801, Cypress trees on the creek
2020111206, Live oak at sunset
2015041102, Freshman Mountain under fog
41KEN00034, Cypress trees reflected in Cibolo Creek
2017033004, Earth shadow over field of Texas bluebonnets
2015110103, Waterfalls on Spicewood Springs Creek
2013040112, Claret cup cactus at sunset
2020111005, Cypress trees on the Guadalupe River
2017010801, Icicles at Gorman Falls
2013111312, Maples and boulders on the Sabinal River
41COM00008, Cypress trees and boulders on Honey Creek
2017041501, Cactus, live oak, and Texas bluebonnets
2020051703, Winding creek
2012060212, Afternoon light on Enchanted Rock
2016031302, Waterfall on Spring Creek
2015041108, Prairie paintbrushes
2016031303, Spiderwort growing among gneiss boulders
2012111204, Cypress trees reflected in the East Frio River
2019040101, Deer in Texas bluebonnets
2019062902, First light on the creek

About Texas Hill Country

Extending north and west from the long arc formed by the Balcones Escarpment that stretches from San Antonio to Austin, the Texas Hill Country is the heart of the Lone Star State. Though its exact boundaries have long been the subject of debate among Texans, the region’s unique charm and allure is almost universally agreed upon. Simply put, it just feels like home.

To the casual passerby, the sentiment cannot be truly appreciated. This is because the Hill Country's virtue does not lie in the grand landscape, but in a much more intimate setting. The limestone and granite hills which are the hallmark of the Texas Hill Country are mostly unspectacular and, at a glance, do not provide the visual drama offered by the Big Bend, the Guadalupe Mountains, or any of the other more well known parks found throughout the western United States. It is a country that whispers rather than shouts, and its beauty must be actively sought to be fully realized.

Such subtle beauty is found among a field of Texas bluebonnets that blanket the land with color and perfume the air with their fragrance during the months of March and April, or in a spring-fed creek, as the cool water runs across your feet on a warm summer day. It is found back in a canyon where relic maple trees still grow, when their leaves turn the color of rust and ochre and fall to the ground as gently and silently as snowflakes, and among colossal slabs of granite, pushed to the Earth’s surface millions of years ago and now slowly disintegrating under the wide open Texas skies. For those who take the time to know its secrets, the examples are legion. 

This is the Texas Hill Country that has inspired me since I began to make photographs, and still inspires me to this day.

Prints and Licensing

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