The Grand Canyon from ASU Grand Canyon History on Vimeo.
Christa Sings from ASU Grand Canyon History on Vimeo. During a side hike in Grand Canyon, river guide Christa Sadler entertains her customers with an a capella version of John Prine's Angel from Montgomery. Sadler is an educator who specializes in earth sciences. For more information on her, visit her Web site, https://this-earth.com/.
Desert View: ASU Art Professor Mark Klett talks about superimposing a historic postcard photo over the actual view from the visitor center window at Desert View, Grand Canyon. Interviewed by Yolonda Youngs, ASU.
People on the Edge: ASU Art Professor Mark Klett talks about a collage he created of historical stereograph photos of people peering over the abyss of the Grand Canyon. The collage is designed to appear as a continuous linear view from the rim, but in fact is a creative construction by the artist from old photos taken at a wide variety of locations and times. Interviewed by Paul Hirt, ASU.
Point Sublime: Arizona State University Art Professor Mark Klett talks about his work piecing together historic and contemporary paintings and photographs into a composite view from Point Sublime, Grand Canyon. Klett worked on this composite with his photography colleague Byron Wolfe. Interviewed by Paul Hirt, ASU.
South Rim at El Tovar: Art Professor Mark Klett talks about his re-photography work at the Grand Canyon where 19th century artist Thomas Moran painted a view from the South Rim near the El Tovar Hotel.
Transcept Canyon: ASU Art Professor Mark Klett talks about re-photographing a mysterious painting by Moran and Holmes of Transcept Canyon on the Grand Canyon's North Rim. Interviewed by Paul Hirt, ASU.
Yavapai Point: ASU Professor of Art Mark Klett talks about his re-photography work at Yavapai Point on Grand Canyon's South Rim where he and his colleague Byron Wolfe integrated photographs taken over different periods of time by different photographers into a composite image. Photographers in this compilation include: Alvin Langdon Coburn (1911), Ansel Adams (1940s), a cyanotype from the Detroit Publishing Company, and contemporary photos by Klett and Wolfe. Interviewed by Paul Hirt, ASU.