September 9, 2008
Jared Farmer speaks in praise of Utah’s neglected “low country” landscapes – places like Utah Lake.
Despite a few sensible aspects, Jimmy Carter’s ideas about energy would not have been good for the West’s environment.
Cheewa James digs into the little-known history of her own people: the Modoc Indians of southern Oregon’s Klamath Valley.
Jodi Peterson and Kate Niles spotlight new books on Western subjects and/or by Western authors, both fiction and nonfiction.
In Roads to Quoz: An American Mosey, William Least Heat-Moon saunters across America, looking for the strange and the true.
Joel Berger’s The Better to Eat You With and William Stolzenburg’s Where the Wild Things Were examine predators and the role of fear.
Ivan Doig’s new novel, The Eleventh Man, follows a Montana man across the globe during World War II.
- George Winters on What Mt. Hood’s fading summer ski season means
- John F Mijer on Congress lets sun set on Land and Water Conservation Fund
- Gary Beverly on Does optimism have a place in Western water politics?
- John Worlock on Endurance runners in the Grand Canyon are missing the point
- Todd Vogel/Iversen on Endurance runners in the Grand Canyon are missing the point