Showing posts tagged New Mexico
Santa Fe National Forest Scenic Byway
The Sangre de Cristo Mountains, mountain range in New Mexico, United States.
O’keeffe ‘s most effective composition of bones in the landscape appeared in 1941, with Red Hills and Bone; the large canvas is also among her most ambitions evocations of the arid country of which she was by then an owner, having purchased the house at Ghost Ranch the preceding year.
Albequerque, NM Balloon Festival
Fork Lightning In New Mexico
Earlier this fall Ryan Heffernan was commissioned by Angel Fire Resort to document their unique outdoor activities. Located in the
beautiful Southern Rockies of New Mexico, Angel Fire recently opened a multi-station Zipline Tour at the summit of their ski mountain. The highlight stretch of the tour allows adrenaline seekers to fly hundreds of feet above the forest floor as they traverse from peak to peak, side by side, on a 1,600 foot tandem zipline.
Fall Fire Reflection - Robert Dunn - taken in NM
E. Martin Hennings (1886 – 1956), Riders at Sunset, (c.1935), oil on canvas, 30 x 36 in. Collection of the Smithsonian American Art Museum. Gift of Arvin Gottlieb
"New Mexico has almost made a landscape painter out of me." - E. Martin Hennings
This plant occurs throughout the Mojave, Sonoran, and Chihuahuan deserts. Its distribution extends from southern California northeast through southern Nevada to the southwest corner of Utah and southeast through southern Arizona and New Mexico to western Texas and north-central Mexico.
Actually, what botanists classify as a single species in the North American deserts is now known to consist of three genetically different shrubs. Creosote bushes of the Mojave Desert have 78 chromosomes, those of the Sonoran Desert (southern Arizona) have 52 chromosomes, while those of west Texas (Chihuahuan Desert) have only 26.
Creosote bushes are very long lived, many of them existing for one hundred years, and can grow to a height of 15 feet. There is one living creosote bush that is estimated to be nearly 12,000 years old!
- The creosote plant was a virtual pharmacy for Native Americans and the steam from the leaves was inhaled to relieve congestion. It was also used in the form of a medicinal tea to cure such ailments as flu, stomach cramps, cancer, coughs, colds, and others.
Roadrunner- NM State Bird
Dia de los Muertos by Cam Giblin (art kicks)
Since the launch of Art Kicks, we have sold over 60 shoes nationwide. http://camgiblin.com/Art-Kicks
Austrian daredevil Felix Baumgartner’s Catlol - click on inset box - not video
During his descent, Felix Baumgartner is expected to fall faster than the speed of sound.