By about seven (in the game’s typical take-everything-slow-timing-wise fashion), everyone’s ready to eat. Since, as Max said, the Bistro’s a classier place, everyone gets spruced up. 

Gregory: “…Hm.”

What’s up?

Gregory: “The last time we were in formal, it was to narrow down the finger of suspicion… It makes one wish that those dead were there to enjoy this with us.”

Junior: “Wouldn’t get too high on your horse about that, Greg - some of us still think you’re the killer, you know.”

Gregory: “I’m not on any horse, high or other—”

Dub: “Guys, shut up and hold still. Two, four… yup, we’re all here this time.”

Mm-mmm, Dub, you’re looking sharp. That a new leather jacket?

Dub: “Nah, I’ve had this one for about two years. Glasses are new, though. They’re just for show.”

Max: “No they’re not, you just don’t like to admit you’re longsi—”

Dub: “Ssssh, Max!

In a rare treat, we have Tyler Green's recent interview with renowned photographer Robert Adams featured on our blog today. Check out the post and listen to their exchange about trees here.


Adams, 75, is one of America’s greatest living photographers. In the 1960s and 1970s he brought a new sensibility to photographing the most classic subject of American art, the land. By emphasizing man’s impact on Colorado and its suburbs in series such as “The New West” and “What We Bought,” Adams helped pioneer art that addressed our impact on the landscape and the Earth.

Pictured: Robert Adams, Sitka Spruce, Cape Blanco State Park, Curry County, Oregon, 1993-2003. Gift of Randi and Bob Fisher. © Robert Adams



Nature Blog, a lot of personal photos taken from an iphone. Hiking, backpacking, climbing, and camping, In the Black Hills of South Dakota and beyond.