Here we flow again

Stark Black and White Photographs of Waterfalls by Massimo Margagnoni (3)

Seljalandsfoss Waterfall, Iceland

Stark Black and White Photographs of Waterfalls by Massimo Margagnoni (4)

Vettisfossen Waterfall, Norway

Stark Black and White Photographs of Waterfalls by Massimo Margagnoni (2)

Waterfall, Norway

Stark Black and White Photographs of Waterfalls by Massimo Margagnoni (5)

Seljalandsfoss Waterfall, Iceland

Stark Black and White Photographs of Waterfalls by Massimo Margagnoni (1)

Skogafoss Waterfall, Iceland

Absolutely beautiful, stark black and white photographs of Waterfalls by award-winning Italian photographer Massimo Margagnoni who has been published in National Geographic and recently published a book of his work, Fotografia dell’essere.

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We need a shower

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Great Photograph of someone getting intimate with a giant waterfall – unknown waterfall and photographer /

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We left the water running

rainforest nature green river amazon landscape photography Kaieteur Falls, a high volume waterfall on the Potaro River, Potaro-Siparuni region of central Guyana, South America. Located in the Kaieteur National Park, this waterfall is 251 meters (822ft) in height and with that three times taller than Niagara Falls. It is classified as a so called single drop waterfall and with a volume of close to 663 cubic meters per second (23,400 cubic feet per second) one of the biggest and certainly most stunning waterfalls in the world

Kaieteur Falls, a high volume waterfall on the Potaro River, Potaro-Siparuni region of central Guyana, South America. Located in the Kaieteur National Park, this waterfall is 251 meters (822ft) in height and with that three times taller than Niagara Falls. It is classified as a so called single drop waterfall and with a volume of close to 663 cubic meters per second (23,400 cubic feet per second) one of the biggest and certainly most stunning waterfalls in the world. / photograph by Cody H.

Green Heart

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Kauai’s Mount Waialeale; generally considered the rainiest spot on the planet, drops much of its water down 3,000-foot walls so sheer, that there are only two days per year where the sun passes overhead; leaving no shadows on all of its walls.

‘Heart of Kauai’, Mount Waialeale photographed by Leona Boyd

We wouldn’t

Photography of a person jumping down a large waterfall nature photography dangerous landscaspe photo tumblr