I know exactly why I took this photograph. “Whitey” was not just Lewis Wagner’s nickname, it was also my maternal grandfather’s. I’ve posted before about how fascinating I find names, and that includes nicknames. I suppose my grandfather could have gotten the name “Whitey” from a brief period of time where he had white hair, but the photos I have seen of him indicate he began losing his hair fairly young and took the same approach my middle brother has to the problem – purposely buzzing or shaving the remaining hair makes it much less obvious how much of it has disappeared.
Archive for January 1st, 2013
- Angels Cemeteries Cemetery dwellers (flora and fauna) Cemetery mysteries Cemetery Sculpture Crosses Dead Men Do Tell Tales Graveless memorials Haunted memorials In the church... Lambs Morbid Musings On Cemetery Photography Somewhere other than a cemetery State of the Blog Statues Symbolism Tales OF the Crypt (book/media commentary) Uncategorized
- angel ashtabula babies blogroll buffalo calvary cemetery carlisle cause of death celtic crosses cenotaph cenotaphs chestnut grove cemetery chicago child children cincinnati civil war clergy cleveland cleveland history cross Crosses dayton dublin east cleveland east cleveland township cemetery epitaphs erie street cemetery euclid euclid cemetery family flowers forest lawn cemetery gettysburg ghost ghost stories grave art harrisburg harrisburg cemetery haunted haunting history hudson illinois ireland kirtland lake view cemetery lakeview cemetery links names new york occupation ohio old carlisle cemetery old carlisle graveyard oxford pennsylvania porcelain portrait portrait revolutionary war sculpture soldier spring grove cemetery State of the Blog statues strongsville strongsville cemetery symbolism tombstone tales unsolved veteran woodland cemetery wordless wednesday world war ii wwii
A Grave Concern by Ashley D. Smith is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0 United States License.