It is not clear:
See, T. L.
Jackson, "Reconstructing Migrations in California Prehistory." American
Indian Quarterly. Fall, 1989.
Blood is patterned: S. Rowland. From, "Openings."
the Taínos: F.
Cervantes, “The Gods of New Spain.” Times Literary
2 July 2008.
An important hallmark:
V. Deloria, Jr., C.G. Jung and the Sioux Traditions. P.J.
Deloria and J. Bernstein, Editors. New Orleans: Spring Journal
in full faith: W. Herzog,
On Walking in Ice. New York: Tanam Press, 1980.
my mind only works: J-J.
Rousseau, The Confessions of Jean-Jacques Rousseau.
New York: Modern Library, 1945.
Mountains' walking: E.
Dogen, Moon In a Dewdrop: Writings of Zen Master Dogen.
New York: North Pont Press, 1985.
As walls rise: “The
city is the best gallery you can imagine.” JR, “Use
Art to Turn the World Inside Art.” TED talk, March 2011. http://www.ted.com/talks/jr_s_ted_prize_wish_use_art_to_turn_the_world_inside_out.html#.Tyhq58qKFjJ.facebook
It can sometimes
be difficult: P.G. Bahn, Prehistoric Rock Art. Cambridge: University of Cambridge
thought: A. Marshak, The
Roots of Civilization: The Cognitive Beginnings of Man's First
and Notation. New York: McGraw- Hill, 1972.
Berger, "Giacometti." In, About Looking. New York: Pantheon Books,
unlike the other
peaks: P. Matthiessen, The Snow Leopard. New York: Viking
Graffiti has evolved: I
am not speaking of graffiti that is vandalism, such as reported by
Jonathon Reynolds: "I wipe the sweat from my
eyes and look up the path through the dense scrub to a huge granite
on either side of it look like dark eyes staring at us as we hike
to the rock art at the craggy Chentcherere outcrop in the central
African country of Malawi. Around the edge of the boulder I see the
rock art and my heart sinks. The site is spectacular—a 40-foot-wide
granite surface covered with a crowd of white figures in all shapes
and sizes, mixed in with very faint red geometric designs that look
like ladders—but almost all of it is obscured by a cloud of
black-and-white modern graffiti." "Letter from Malawi:
Living Rock Art." Archaeology,
July/August 2007. Nor do I mean gang graffiti, which is how wolves
mark their territory. Like "hallucination" or "myth," "graffiti" is
often used in the in
the pejorative. When used in the superlative,
it is art.
suggested: In, K.A. Hays-Gilpin, Ambiguous Images:
Gender and Rock Art. Walnut Creek, CA: Altamira Press, 2004.
Their belts are
strung: R. Underhill, Singing for Power: The Song
Magic of the Papago Indians of Southern Arizona. Berkeley:
University of California Press, 1976.
When a Shaman
today, horns sprouting: M.
Stokstad. Review of R. Mellinkoff, The Horned Moses in Medieval
Art and Thought. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1970.
Journal of American Folklore, October-December 1973.
where the horn was seen:
"Masculinity is not a pre-ordained property of some of the carvings
but channeled through signs serving to establish and culturally guarantee
it—to effect a mevement from a body without organs. This has
direct political implications in terms of how we think and rethink
sex and gender today." C. Tilley, Introduction to, C. Tilley,
Archaeology. Oxford: Berg Publications, 1993.
soars: W.C. Williams, Paterson. New York:
New Directions, 1958.