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The "falling man" petroglyphs are a set of prehistoric rock art images found in Gold Butte National Monument in southern Nevada. These petroglyphs depict a figure falling or descending, often with arms outstretched, and are believed to have been created by the early inhabitants of the region, likely the Paiute or Moapa people.
The exact meaning of the falling man petroglyphs is not clear, as there are no written records from the time they were created. However, some researchers have speculated that the images could be representations of shamanic journeys or visions, or perhaps depict a hunting or ceremonial ritual.
The petroglyphs are located in a remote and rugged part of the Gold Butte area, and reaching them requires a challenging hike. They are considered sacred to local Native American tribes and are protected by federal law.
It's important to note that while the petroglyphs are a fascinating part of the history and culture of the area, visitors to Gold Butte should always respect and protect these ancient artifacts by not touching, defacing, or damaging them in any way.
I waited for this all night. The Falling man in the starry sky. I forgot my head light that night so I sat in the dark as the desert rats tried to eat the food outta my bag.
I bought a turkey sandwich from 7 eleven. Rats swarmed my food. I didn’t regret round house kicking a few of them, but when I realize I was on a cliff I stopped trying to play hero. Turns out rats come in groups.
It was quiet. Eerie quiet, as we waited we thought we saw lights walking up towards us then these people disappeared. Within seconds. I was more scared of dropping my camera then ghost that night.
Bats started flying over my head, and rats started moving all over the canyon rocks near my feet. My hiker guide laughed at me as I started freaking out at the sight of animals. Saying how a Sensei could be so afraid of small animals. I felt like I was in a Castlevania video game and my camera was my weapon. As I used my tripod as a rod to yell at the animals attacking my bag. It was quite dramatic.
Rats kept climbing on me as I layed down to get the shot. I had to lay completely still as rats continued to feed on my food on my body and bag. I had to take the shot several times. They seemed really hungry so as long as I got the shot I didn’t care at this point.
Still. Hold the shot. Wind getting in my eye. Rats are kinda cute just for a few seconds. ” CLICK “.
This was the result.
The Falling Man in Starry Skies
Newe Sogobia (Western Shoshone)
- Sensei Lorenzo Sandoval
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Archival materials are materials that are of high quality and are designed to last for a long time without fading, discoloring, or deteriorating. In the context of art, archival materials are typically used to create artwork or prints that are intended to be long-lasting and of high quality. Here are some examples of archival materials that may be used in the creation of artwork or prints: Inks: Archival inks are made with pigments that are resistant to fading and are designed to last for a long time without discoloring. Paper: Archival paper is made with high-quality fibers that are designed to resist fading and discoloration. It may also be acid-free and pH-neutral, which helps to prevent it from yellowing over time. Canvas: Archival canvas is made with high-quality fibers that are designed to resist fading and discoloration. It may also be primed with an archival-quality primer, which helps to protect the canvas and extend its lifespan. Other materials: Other archival materials that may be used in the creation of artwork or prints include archival-quality paints, adhesives, and protective coatings. It's important to note that not all materials used in the creation of artwork or prints are necessarily archival. It's always a good idea to check with the artist or manufacturer to learn more about the materials that were used in the creation of a particular piece of art. For more information on archival materials, you may want to check out the following resources: The Library of Congress has a helpful guide on archival materials that you can find here: https://www.loc.gov/preservation/resources/rbd/archivalmaterials/index.html The International Association of Fine Art Traditional Printmakers has a useful article on archival printing materials that you can find here: https://printmakers.org/useful-information/archival-printing-materials/ The National Archives has a helpful guide on choosing archival-quality materials that you can find here: https://www.archives.gov/preservation/products/materials.html
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