Sky Report

by Joey Cifelli ’19

March 27, 2017

Starting off the week with some gloomy notes, it seems. Ah well, a mellow, cloudy day never hurt anyone. Perhaps this is an omen of the tumultuous times sure to come. Anyway, we here at the studio like to think of these skies as blank canvases. Simple, open to interpretation, and maybe a little bit unexciting. Please feel free to add in your own visions of what this sky could be. 7.7/10

March 28, 2017

Today’s sky is almost a perfect copy of what we had yesterday, which leads me to believe that we might be dealing with identical twins. If so, it is worth deciding which is which, in relation to the Sprouse twins of course. This sky is almost certainly Cole. It’s slightly lighter tone is clearly a direct connection to Cole’s more whimsical nature. Yesterday’s serious mood reflects the dark horse aura Dylan Sprouse carries around him. It should be noted that our opinions on the Sprouse twins are subjective, and should not be taken as fact. 7.7/10

March 29, 2017

The gloom has finally receded, leaving us with a chipper blue gradient to admire. The darkest blues are appearing in the Northeast, which is slightly unusual. Normally they would occupy the entire North, but the extra light from the sun takes up more space. I believe this is the first time people have been in the shot, so there’s a new milestone. They provide a good reference point for the scope of the image. I’d estimate that the tall tree to the right of them is about eleven persons high, adjusting for inflation, and the sky is fifteen thousand persons high. 7.3/10

March 30, 2017

Quite a work of art we have here today. I see at least three separate cloud formations all emerging from a single point. The emergence of these clouds from the East is reminiscent of the Big Bang, the explosion that brought the universe into existence. What we are seeing now is still that same stardust, just manifested in a unique way. The ribbed pattern of the formation in the Northeast has a stair-like appearance, which acts as a bridge over the more turbulent clouds beneath. Meanwhile in the West, splinters of pale blue are fracturing the dense cover. Maybe they will break through completely, but then again, maybe not. 8.5/10

March 27 2017

March 27, 2017

March 28 2017

March 28, 2017

March 29 2017

March 29, 2017

March 30 2017

March 30, 2017

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Filed under Students, The Curious George

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