July, 2015, about 8:30 a.m., Yellow Point area. I first took a photo with an iPod, but it's auto everything setup tried to compensate for the orange caste to the sky (in the same way that taking a photo with your phone in strip-lit room at night comes out like daylight, rather than with a an artificial colour caste). I went home (down the road) and seeing my daughter with my old camera taking photos of the sky, offered her a trip - me driving, her taking photos - and set off. I did borrow back my old camera (a Lumix with a choice Leica lens) to take this photo, set to normal daylight (just as one would with old "daylight" celluloid film). 

It was an apocalyptic sky, the dry fields turned umber, the sky pallid, and the light levels so low the camera had to be braced to avoid blurring. I keep thinking of Pompeii before the pumice clouds fell: in this instance there was a light rain of ash adding to the surreal setting. What is the lesson here, other than perhaps some landscapes are timeless? Learn to turn off "Auto Everything" because the camera does not have a brain like you, whatever the promises made in the marketing spiel.