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Wall Art

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About Bruce Feagle

Bruce Feagle On a starry, starry night, back in 1973, a young Bruce Feagle stepped onto his family farm in High Springs, Florida in Alachua County, and saw the Milky Way for the very first time. It blew his 9-year-old mind and started a lifelong study of astronomy and of course, fast-moving vehicles. He’s obsessed with speed. At the time, he wasn’t sure where this newly found passion would lead him, but he never forgot about that day when he looked into the night sky and saw the beginning and end of everything and how we are all connected to stardust. It was not until 1985, when Bruce was 21 years old that he looked through his first telescope while living with his bandmates in the California desert. He was sporting a badass mullet at the time, with dreams of becoming a rock star, but seeing the planets, the moon and the stars through that telescope made him realize how much he loved the night sky. If he could just capture what he was seeing and feeling so he could share it with others. Fifteen years later, Bruce purchased his first telescope and hacked a webcam to make it a long exposure for astrophotography. It was 2000, he had hung up his guitar, axed the mullet and was now the Technical Director at Thane International where he gained tons of knowledge about cameras and computers and learned how he was going to capture the beauty of the universe. Since this type of equipment wasn’t available to the general public at the time, Bruce made his own equipment and spent many hours perfecting his technique and photographing stars. One image can take 20-40 hours just to photograph, but the time is well spent. Bruce is able to capture vivid pictures of space, akin to that of the Hubble Space Telescope, which he calls, “The Neon Sky.” Whether it is a nebulous star that died thousands of years ago or a new one being born, his photographs will make you feel as if you are standing in space and witnessing the beginning and end of stellar life. Bruce still spends nights staring at the Milky Way just like he did when he was a kid. It has always helped to calm and center him. Now, he shares it with his three kids; Max, who is an Aerospace Engineer for the US Navy, Jay, who just received his BA in Geophysics from Berkeley and Erin, who is studying Computer Science. And, of course, he continues to photograph the night sky always looking deeper and deeper into space.