by Chuck Haney
text by Dick Kettlewell
published by Farcountry Press
- To photographer Chuck Haney, the badlands of North America's high plains are a photographer's paradise and spiritual places that touch the soul. In these striking, arid landscapes, the only constant is change and erosion is king. Here, water and wind are nature's artists and historians, sculpting haunting landforms of sandstone and clay, and recounting the land's prehistory in layers of ancient sediments studded with fossils and bones.
Packed with 83 striking color photographs, Badlands Impressions truly captures the rugged terrain of these harsh and beautiful landscapes. In a journey spanning multiple states, including Kansas, Montana, Nebraska and North and South Dakota, Badlands Impressions will transport readers to the very best scenery our Badlands have to offer. Highlights include visits to Badlands National Park, Makoshika State Park in Montana, Little Missouri National Grasslands, Theodore Roosevelt National Park - and that's just the start!
80 pages, 9 1/8" x 8 1/8", 82 color photos
ISBN 10: 1560375795
ISBN 13: 9781560375791
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|Chuck Haney is a professional freelance photographer and writer based in beautiful Whitefish, Montana. He travels extensively across the United States and Canada in pursuit of the finest and most intriguing images. His provocative use of natural light in landscape, wildlife, and outdoor sports images have drawn national acclaim and have landed him many assignments including advertising campaigns. Chuck's finest images grace the walls of many residential and public spaces. His travel and outdoor lifestyle articles have been featured in numerous national and regional publications; adding to the thirteen coffee-table books, over 190 magazine covers, and numerous sole-photographer calendars to his credit. Chuck enjoys teaching a series of popular photography workshops across the country each year.|
|Dick Kettlewell's professional roots are in journalism, having worked for mid and metro-sized daily newspapers for twenty-eight years. During the mid-1990s, he moved to South Dakota's Black Hills in pursuit of a career in outdoor journalism.|