A pretty scene!Have a great day!Lea
lovely barn in nice countryside
Lovely shot with animals in the background. Excellent. Barns here are many colors and sometimes one barn is many colors---LOLMB
The beauty looks great without makeup! Thanks Michelle for sharing this simple barn and silo, please stop back again.
Love this barn!Have a happy summerday...Titti
OK, you need to explain the black barn thing. I've never seen a black one! Ours here are mostly barn red, unpainted or an assortment of other colors. Ours is barn red with white trim. ((hugs)), Teresa :-)
Great barn and surrounds, looks peaceful.
I thought they only came in red--or weathered gray. Pretty!
Nice shape to this barn
i love your kentucky barns...and fences, too.
A peaceful scene.Merle.......
So peaceful and quiet!
i like the weatherd wood look too.
I wonder if these barns are in use.When ever I see barns like these, I am reminded of the comic book I read where Cobra, the arch enemy of "Mandrake the Magician" had his hide out in a place like this.
I LOVE unpainted barns. A very old one has just been taken down to be rebuilt somewhere else and I have scavenged for good leftover pieces to use with my art. I always like seeing the ones like this with the silo beside it. genie
Barns tell so many stories! Have a lovely week.
Growing up in the midwest, most barns were red. Some were white and some were unpainted. Unpainted was a sign, I think, of dereliction and midwesterners had a hard time with that. :) Nice shot.
Hello, I beginning to think I like all the colored barns. At first it was red but this barn scene is pretty, great shot.Happy Monday, enjoy your new week ahead!
picture perfect...like a postcard!!!
That is so pretty.
barn are one of my favorite rural times. ( :
I like this natural look!
Love our old Kentucky barns. xo Laura
I love the natural, rustic ones. They have such history...if only they could tell their stories. But, at least you help them by sharing them. Thank you for that! Hugs.
For me this barns are new :-)
Really? More barns are red in New England. At the time many were built, iron was plentiful and the rust mixed with linseed oil (sometimes also including blood and milk) made a good red stain.