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|With images of 19th and 20th century New Mexico in hand, photographer William Stone set his tripod in the exact same spot as his predecessors to document the change (or lack thereof) that had occurred throughout the years. The result is a collection of 115 pairs of then and now photographs that reveal the consequences of Western settlers' efforts to tame the wild landscape, as well as Mother Nature's ability to reclaim her own. Accompanying essays chronicle Stone's rephotography efforts.|
Jerold Widdison is a regional planner involved with public and tribal projects throughout the Southwest. During a thirty-year career he has been instrumental in establishing or developing numerous state and municipal parks. Jerry's articles on historical and outdoor topics have appeared in New Mexico Magazine, Arizona Highways and the New Mexico Historical Review.
William Stone developed an appreciation for the natural environment while growing up on the coast of New England. After living in various parts of the country, he settled in New Mexico in 1989. Stone specializes in photographing the landscape and ancient cultural sites of the American Southwest. He earned degrees from Bowdoin College and the Scripps Institution of Oceanography.
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