This JEMEZ HOMESTEAD: STOLEN LAND map is a tool to investigate the sculpture garden inside the gate and venture out of the gate following the path to SAND TO SNOW NATIL MONUMENT’s Flat Top & Black Lava Butte segment. Along the way you can collect cards that match to the map and discover other things. Have fun. Get your shoes dirty.                 
                                                                                                                   -Meg Madison 2017

HWY 62 ART TOURS 2017
STOP no 42

OCT 14 & 15 and OCT 21 & 22
2121 JEMEZ TRAIL, YUCCA VALLEY CA 92284
DIRECTIONS: Directions: From Hwy 62 turn north on to Hwy 247 (Old Woman Springs Road), proceed for 8.5 miles and turn left on Chaparral Road (dirt road), turn left on Inca Trail, right on Jemez Trail (after the white picket fence) and continue to the end of the road.
 

Contact:   info@megmadison.com1-213-393-9333

LEE MADISON SCULPTURE GARDEN
HWY 62 ART TOURS 2017 stop no 42

HWY 62 ART TOURS 2017 No. 42 OCT 14 & 15 and OCT 21 & 22 LEE MADISON SCULPTURE GARDEN HWY 62 ART TOUR LINK Kid sculptures, Pedestals, Flower Pot Sculptures, Ceramic Panels, Stars & hearts, Mask with rebar stand Mary Addison Hackett, Concrete Jetty (after Robert Smithson) 2017www.maryaddisonhackett.com Liz Madison, “the benefits of cleaning up Sand to Snow”  2015-016 Daniel Brodo, “Clay Troop excerpt” www.danielbrodo.com Meg Madison, "This Land is Your Land” from OLLIE OLLIE OXEN FREE II, Offramp Gallery, 2015 Andres Payan-Estrada “Title: “Nocturnal Animals / Janus” Materials: lava rocks 2017 www.andrespayan.com  Delia Jürgen “ Draußen.  Outside. [Dozens of my Fingerprints (washed away)] “ 2017 www.djuergens.com STAR . MOON . SUN   Blake Baxley - Readings in the bunker SATURDAY OCT 21  ARTIST IN RESIDENCE Hannah Yesk  photographs HWY 62 ART TOUR LINK LEE MADISON SCULPTURE GARDEN JEMEZ HOMESTEAD ...more info

HWY 62 ART TOURS 2017
No. 42
OCT 14 & 15 and OCT 21 & 22

LEE MADISON SCULPTURE GARDEN HWY 62 ART TOUR LINK
Kid sculptures, Pedestals, Flower Pot Sculptures, Ceramic Panels, Stars & hearts, Mask with rebar stand

Mary Addison Hackett, Concrete Jetty (after Robert Smithson) 2017www.maryaddisonhackett.com
Liz Madison, “the benefits of cleaning up Sand to Snow”  2015-016
Daniel Brodo, “Clay Troop excerpt” www.danielbrodo.com
Meg Madison, "This Land is Your Land” from OLLIE OLLIE OXEN FREE II, Offramp Gallery, 2015
Andres Payan-Estrada “Title: “Nocturnal Animals / Janus” Materials: lava rocks 2017 www.andrespayan.com 
Delia Jürgen “ Draußen.  Outside. [Dozens of my Fingerprints (washed away)] “ 2017 www.djuergens.com

STAR . MOON . SUN   Blake Baxley - Readings in the bunker SATURDAY OCT 21 

ARTIST IN RESIDENCE Hannah Yesk  photographs HWY 62 ART TOUR LINK

LEE MADISON SCULPTURE GARDEN

JEMEZ HOMESTEAD ...more info

Sand to Snow Natl Monument: Black Lava Butte & Flat Top Mesa


History : The human history of the Sand to Snow area extends back thousands of years. People now identified as part of the Takic subset of the large Uto-Aztecan group of Native Americans arrived in the region around 2,500 years ago. Ancient people of the area used a wide variety of plants from both the mountains and the Mojave desert, such as honey mesquite, oak, piñon, cactus fruits, yucca roots, and tubers as well as grasses, seeds, and berries. Common tools were made of wood, bone, shell, stone, clay, and plant fibers. These people also manufactured woven goods, pipes made of stone, awls made of bone, tools associated with archery, and fire drills. They made coiled basketry and simple undecorated ceramic pots used for storage and transport.

The name “Serrano” was given to people living in the Sand to Snow area by the Spanish missionaries in the late 18th century and translates from Spanish as a “person from the mountains.” In 1834, the Spanish forcibly relocated many Serrano people to the missions. In 1840 the Serrano suffered a devastating smallpox outbreak, and the disease returned in 1860. Ruth Benedict, one of the world’s foremost cultural anthropologists, studied the Serrano extensively in 1924. However, by this time there were few remaining eastern groups and no old shamans or priests survived. Today, the rich archaeological resources in this area serve to preserve the history of the Serrano people. Black Lava Butte, topped by distinctive basaltic lava flows, is sacred to the Serrano Tribe and home to a substantial number of archaeological sites, including evidence of habitation, rock art, and possible ritual activities. Black Lava Butte contains an estimated 1,700 distinct petroglyphs, most of which have not yet been studied and may provide insight into the history of the Serrano and other tribes in the region. The mesa also contains dozens of isolated grinding and milling sites and at least one shelter site, where many milling stones are present.

From: Presidential Proclamation –Establishment of the Sand to Snow National Monument, February, 2016



From :Presidential Proclamation — Establishment of the Sand to Snow National Monument, February 12, 2016

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