|Author:||Mike Venso,Steve F. Russell,James R. Fazio|
|Title:||Across the Snowy Ranges: The Lewis and Clark Expedition in Idaho and Western Montana|
|Format:||mbr azw rtf docx|
|ePUB size:||1867 kb|
|FB2 size:||1742 kb|
|DJVU size:||1225 kb|
|Publisher:||Woodland Press; 1st edition (April 1, 2001)|
Lewis and Clark fans should have this book. It is also an excellent book for someone who only wants a sample of Lewis and Clark lore. It is very easy to read. There are many photographs showing scenes along the Lewis and Clark trail today. This part of the Lewis and Clark route is the only part of the westward bound trail that is relatively unchanged by dams and other human development. Not only does this book have a great picture of the site, it also tells the story of rescuing the site from the loggers' chainsaws in 1997.
A pictorial overview of L&C crossing of the Bitterroot Mountains. It includes stunning color photographs and uncluttered maps with detailed topography. Lewis and Clark across the Mountains: Mapping the Corps of Discovery in Idaho by Steve F. Russell. Printed by the Idaho State Historical Society in 2005. Russell’s maps include topography and discussion about determining the exact location the Corps traveled or camped. Mystery Of Lost Trail Pass: A quest for Lewis and Clark's campsite of September 3, 1805 by James R. Fazio, e. with Robert N. Bergantino, J. Wilmer Rigty, Hadley B. Roberts, Steve F. Russell, and James R. Wolf.
written by James R. Fazio ; photography by Mike Venso ; cartography by Steve F. Download PDF book format. Bibliography, etc. Note: Includes bibliographical references (p. 198) and index. Download DOC book format. book below: (C) 2016-2018 All rights are reserved by their owners.
Photography by Mike Venso, cartography by Steve R. Woodland Press, 2001. 204 p. NW 91. 042 FAZIO 2001; R 91. 042 FAZIO 2001 Excellent presentation of the story told by Fazio with photographs by Mike Venso and maps by Steve Russell. All have thoroughly explored this region themselves. What Rex Ziak is to the mouth of the Columbia River, these three are to the western Rockies.
Member recommendations. Disambiguation notice.
This day-by-day interpretation was written by James R. Fazio, complete with numerous side bars providing interesting insights on topics ranging from Peace Medals to lookout towers you can rent. She is also the subject of many fiction books and movies. Here at last is a thorough, easy-to-read book that reveals exactly what is known of this unusual woman. It is a "must" read before the upcoming Bicentennial!
Summaries of the animals, plants, topographical features, and Indian tribes encountered are included at the end of each chapter devoted to the particular leg of the journey. James Fazio, Mike Venso, and Steve F. Lewis Clark Idaho.
Lewis and Clark Across the Mountains: Mapping the Corps of Discovery. They began on the Salmon River in Idaho and their destination was the Bitterroot River in Montana. They were not following an established Indian. trail because they chose to go due north over the most direct route possible. The established Indian trail, at that time, looped eastward through the Big Hole before going northward up Trail Creek, over Gibbons Pass, and then into the Bitterroot Valley. The route of the Corps of Discovery over Lost Trail Pass is, to repeat an often used phrase, "a puzzle wrapped in a mystery, shrouded by an enigma.
New York: Simon and Schuster, 1996), 279-80. The expression came from a sentence in a popular book by the British memoirist Philip Dormer Stanhope, Earl of Chesterfield (1694-1773). Lord Chesterfield wrote to a friend in 1753 in reference to his own growing deafness: "The chapter of knowledge is a very short, but the chapter of accidents is a very long one.
It began in Pittsburgh, Pa, made its way westward, and passed through the Continental Divide of the Americas to reach the Pacific coast. The Corps of Discovery was a selected group of US Army volunteers under the command of Captain Meriwether Lewis and his close friend Second Lieutenant William Clark.