Dorothy Wickenden's charming, meticulously researched Nothing Daunted tells the true story of two society girls who went to Colorado to become rural schoolteachers in 1916.
by Erica Wetter,
Dec 25, 2011
John Muir: Family, Friends and
Adventures, edited by Sally M. Miller and Daryl Morrison,
collects well-illustrated, sometimes scholarly essays on the great
Feb 06, 2006
Looking back on Bazy Tankersley: publisher, rancher and conservationist
by Tony Davis,
Aug 28, 2013
In The Man Who Quit Money, Mark Sundeen tells the story of Daniel Suelo of Moab, Utah, a well-educated idealist who has chosen to dumpster-dive for food and live illegally in public-land caves.
by Chérie Newman,
Apr 15, 2012
In his thorough history, Roger Di Silvestro delves deep into the early life of the future president, particularly his discovery of the West.
by Martin Connelly,
Oct 16, 2011
William Henry Jackson’s ‘The Pioneer
Photographer’ by Bob Blair is a delightful
coffee-table book that collects the photos, map sketches, paintings
and notes of the West’s famous 19th century
Jun 13, 2005
In Maverick Autobiographies, Cathryn
Halverson rediscovers three fascinating Western women writers: Mary
MacLane, Opal Whiteley and Juanita Harrison
Sep 05, 2005
Douglas Brinkley's magisterial The Wilderness Warrior describes how Teddy Roosevelt created the American West we love today.
by Ed Marston,
Jan 14, 2010
Two new books tackle the mystery of Everett Ruess, who vanished somewhere in the Four Corners region in 1934.
by Traci J. Macnamara,
Sep 18, 2011
Herman Warsh, a beloved former HCN
board member and longtime supporter of the paper, is dead
by Ed Marston,
May 15, 2006