One photograph, four red fishing stages. The stage on the far left, sitting on a rock, belongs to Shorefast Foundation founder Zita Cobb.
A bone white punt. Later in this gallery, there's a strikingly different image of the same punt at sunset.
Reflections like these are a common site around Fogo Island. People built fishing stages over the water for loading and unloading boats, and to maximize what little fertile land they owned. Vegetable gardens can be tough to make in a rocky environment like Fogo Island.
There's only one way to get closer to a lobster trap than this.
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Lillian Dwyer describes the '7 Seasons", a hooked-rug masterpiece commissioned for the new Fogo Island Inn
This punt is no longer seaworthy, but still hauntingly beautiful. It somehow reminds me of a rhinoceros with its prominent horn.
An old boat launch with the timbers worn soft from a 1,000 tides.
Nature will not be outdone in the colour department. Even the seaweed strikes a bright note on a grey day.
This fishing stage turns the tables on the traditional "white dot on the door" design. The dot helps to guide fisherman safely over their bridges and to their stage doors in the dark of night.
Cameraman Ted Dillon frames up a shot, himself framed by stacks of crab traps.
Another overturned punt - the bottom bluer than the grey sky.
A new home, built in the old saltbox style by Brian and Helen Couves (Helen was born in Joe Batt's Arm).
The moss makes a great colour contrast even when the sky is blue.
The Katanja, gleaming in the sunshine. Ane Emberley named his new tour boat after Emberley's three children: Keith, Tanya and Jamie (he didn't want to choose one). This is one of several new businesses on Fogo Island geared towards providing services for guests of the Fogo Island Inn.
The Quintal House B and B has experienced a boom in business, largely driven by the Fogo Island Inn. Project managers, design consultants, IT specialists and more have stayed here during the Inn's construction phase.
No need to lock the doors here. A golden retriever is on full-time guard duty.
A root cellar in the bright sunshine.
A high point of land in Joe Batt's Arm.
The photographer - working hard or hardly working?
A window inside the Katanja.
Here's that punt from earlier in this gallery. Once it was bone white, now it looks almost purple.
Cameraman Ted Dillon races to frame a shot and maximize the few remaining minutes of daylight.
The setting sun silhouettes the Fogo Island Inn, its distinctive shape unmistakable on the horizon.
This is a piece of an old wharf that became detached, and now helps to measure the tides for neighbors in this part of Joe Batt's Arm.
Good night! This house looks like it was restored, but it was actually built by Paul Donovan and Angela Decker brand new in the old, saltbox style.