At one time rivers and waterways connected the peoples with trade and community, but with the advent of horses, buggies, and horseless carriages, these same waterways became barriers to everyday endeavors. Spanning these wet gorges connected folks, made business possible, and added a work of beauty to the landscape. In Moonlit Passage, the bridge isn't really the focus. I want you to be able to see where you are going, those houses over there, the country church, the family relationships (which you don't want to end) - those are the important things; and then, recognize that the bridge is the way to get there. In today's society, it seems we are neglecting the bridges that connect us. We are forgetting the importance of what is "over there," and becoming more isolated and separated. Maybe we connect digitally, but the longing to really connect with "face time" where we see in to each others soul is rarely fulfilled. Moonlit Passage is that place in time when you realize you want to come in from the cold, cross on over, and get back to what you were made for.
~ Mark Keathley
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