Yellowstone
A Photographic Journey

by Stephen C. Hinch

published by Farcountry Press

  • Resident photographer Stephen C. Hinch takes you on an insider's tour of his home park in Farcountry's newest release Yellowstone: A Photographic Journey. With 112 stunning full-color images and lively text, Hinch shares unique views of the park's abundant wildlife, beautiful lakes and waterfalls, historic landmarks, and world-famous thermal features.

    Hinch's award-winning wildlife photography offers unforgettable, intimate glimpses of Yellowstone's wildlife in their natural habitat. From the safe distance of these pages, get up close to three enormous bison coming right at you, elk at the peak of the rut, playful fox pups, the elusive bobcat, Yellowstone wolves, and an adorable grizzly cub climbing on his very large mother.

    Hinch's breathtaking images of the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone, Lower Falls, and the park's remarkable geothermal features - including Old Faithful, Great Fountain Geyser, the strikingly colorful Grand Prismatic, and a rare view of the northern lights over White Dome Geyser - capture that magical quality that makes our nation's first national park a one-of-a-kind, world-renowned destination.



80 pages, 9 1/8" x 8 1/8", 111 color photos

softcover
ISBN 10: 156037666X
ISBN 13: 9781560376668
$12.95


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Yellowstone
A Photographic Journey

Considered by many to be one of the best geyser shows in Yellowstone, Beehive Geyser can powerfully spray its water and steam up to a height of 200 feet and maintain it for approximately five minutes - and if you're lucky, you will see a rainbow in the fine mist. Beehive is one of the major geysers of the Upper Geyser Basin, and although it is not predictable like Old Faithful, a smaller geyser nearby, appropriately named Beehive's Indicator, often erupts shortly before Beehive, giving visitors enough warning to make it in time to see the big show.
-from page 57

The Lake Hotel is the oldest hotel in the National Park Service and is a National Historic Landmark. Originally opened in 1891 as a standard railroad hotel, it was later remodeled by Robert Reamer, the architect who designed the Old Faithful Inn, and has since undergone several remodels and additions. Today, the Colonial Revival-style hotel offers the simple, casual elegance of days gone by, with a string quartet that plays in the lobby during the summer months - and of course, spectacular views of Yellowstone Lake.
-from page 42

Wild cats are by far the most difficult of Yellowstone's inhabitants to see - in part, because two of the feline species, mountain lions and lynx, are not here in large numbers, but also because they are largely nocturnal in behavior and very elusive by nature. Bobcats are more common, but still very difficult to see. This bobcat was hunting waterfowl along the river's edge when I caught its image.
-from page 39



Stephen C. Hinch align= Award-winning photographer Steve Hinch is a full-time resident in Yellowstone National Park. What was supposed to be one summer in Yellowstone has become more than a decade of living and working in the Yellowstone/Grand Teton area. Through his wildlife and landscape images from across the country, Hinch shares unique views of nature as they happened in that moment in time. Hinch's images have been featured in a variety of publications and collections, including the Smithsonian Institution National Museum of Natural History.


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