I wish to acknowledge the following sources of photographs used in this document. Without the vision of the people cited below, this work would also not have been possible. All work is used with the permission of the copyright holders. I will be forever grateful to all those whose work is used here.
All of the panoramic photographs used in this work are my own. All other photographs are also my own unless otherwise acknowledged below.
The photographs on the pages from Secrets from the Center of the World were all taken by Stephen E. Strom and are used with his blessing. The second photograph of the Bisti Badlands, the Shiprock, Zuni mesas, and the Abiquiu cliffs photographs were also taken by Stephen Strom.
The photographs of the items from the Rain exhibit at the Heard Museum are used with their permission and cooperation. They appear in an article on the exhibit by Ann Marshall in Native Peoples Magazine, ssss 199x issue. The same is true of the photograph of the Emergence of the Clowns sculpture.
The White Man's Moccasins photograph was taken by Lee Marmon, proprietor of the Blue-Eyed Indian Bookstore in Casa Blanca, NM.
The photographs of the sculptures of Nora Naranjo-Morse were taken by Mary Fredenburgh and appear in Nora's book Mud Woman, Poems from the Clay. The copyright is held by Nora Naranjo-Morse.
The trip map was made by Stephen R. Johns, then at the Southwest Research Institute. The cows photograph was taken from the backcountry page. The features map is a mosaic of the digital maps available from Ray Sterner at the Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory. The HTML interface was made available by Hal Mueller at Texas A & M University.
The watercolor of the sandpainting is used with the permission of the artist, Trudy Griffin-Pierce and appears in her book, Earth is my Mother, Sky is my Father, Space, Time, and Astronomy in Navajo Sandpainting.
The photograph of the petroglyphs near Zuni was taken by Suzan Edwards and is used with her blessings.
The photographs of the katchinas on the walls of the Zuni Mission were taken by Suzanne Page and appear in an article by one of the artists, Ken Seowtewa, in Native Peoples Magazine, Winter 1992 issue.
Back to the Table of Contents