Wilderness

Wilderness Wilderness - Start

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Wilderness - Description

By Danielle Mooney. Wild vs. Wilderness. Ansel. Adams. Wilderness act of 1964. Reflection on . Ansel. Adams photography as example of 20. th. century view of nature. Modern view of nature through advertising. ID: 292494 Download Presentation

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Wilderness




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Presentations text content in Wilderness

Slide1

Wilderness

By Danielle Mooney

Slide2

Wild vs. Wilderness

Ansel

Adams

Wilderness act of 1964

Reflection on

Ansel

Adams photography as example of 20

th

century view of nature

Modern view of nature through advertising

Survivalism

Slide3

Are the terms “wild” and the “wilderness” different?

Question:

Slide4

“Wild is a state of being, an attitude. Wilderness is a political designation on a map. Wild is a spirit, a way of living life. Wilderness is like zoning. It's a planning category for a piece of geography that limits the kind of activity that can take place there.Wilderness is not wild because government officials say so. If a wilderness is really wild, it is because the critters that choose to live there say so.”

San

Fransisco

Chronicle: http://articles.sfgate.com/2006-10-14/home-and-garden/17316588_1_moose-wilderness-off-road

Slide5

It should not be denied... that being footloose has always exhilarated us. It is associated in our minds with escape from history and oppression and law and irksome obligations, with absolute freedom, and the road has always led West.”

― Wallace

Stegner

(

qtd

. by Chris

McCandles

in Into the Wild)

Slide6

Ansel

Adams

1902- 1984

Misfit during childhood

Sought solitude and comfort in the outdoors

Began photographing nature when he was 14 years old

1919 Joined the Sierra Club

1927 published his first photography portfolio

Slide7

Monolith, the Face of Half Dome 1927

Slide8

Canyon

de

Chelly

, Arizona, 1941

Slide9

Death Valley National Monument, California 1941

Slide10

McDonald Lake, Glacier National Park (Montana) 1941

Slide11

Grand Canyon National Park, 1941

Slide12

Paradise Valley (Kings River Canyon, California) 1936

Slide13

Passed by Lyndon B. Johnson “The National Wilderness Preservation System, created at the signing of the Wilderness Act, was to contain those lands, already owned by the American people, that were "untrammeled by man." They were to be managed "for the use and enjoyment of the American people in such manner as will leave them unimpaired for future use and enjoyment as wilderness..."

Wilderness Act of 1964

Slide14

The government defined the term wilderness in this act as: "an area where the earth and its community of life are untrammeled by man, where man himself is a visitor who does not remain.“Wilderness.org

Wilderness Act of

1964 (continued)

Slide15

Car commercials: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rxMkUOBIkN8http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mOCSCxL7Z0Q

Modern Representations of Nature

Slide16

Tobacco Advertising

1970

Slide17

Slide18

1980

Slide19

1980

Slide20

1990

Slide21

2002

Slide22

Survivalism

The philosophy that we should be preparing for a catastrophic event that would halt the normal functioning of society and limit the availability of food and survival resources, etc.

Examples: atomic war, anarchy, massive natural disaster

Slide23

Survivalist terms:

Hunker down: to stay home (and use your arsenal of accumulated materials and food)

Bug out: to evacuate (with your prepared “Bug out bags”)

Slide24

http://www.youtube.com/user/ForgeSurvival

Video: Emergency blanket

Slide25

30 Uses for a Bandana (examples of survival planning)

1. Signal (also see signal mirror)2. Neck Gaiter for cold weather3. Tourniquet (But for Snake Bites use a Sawyer Extractor)4. Pot Holder5. Collecting Wild Edibles6. Sun block for neck7. Sling (first-aid – also see medical kits for you BOB)8. Sling (as in David and Goliath)9. Sling (for a staff )10. Cordage  (strips or as is)11. Washcloth/Towel (Bathe out of a Collapsible Bucket)12. Sweatband13. Waist pack/pouch14. Hobo Pack15. Padding a hotspot

16. Cleaning Patches for Firearm

17. Bullet Patches for Muzzleloader

18. Gun Wipe Cloth (with oil)

19. Toilet Paper

20. Mark a Trail

21. Dish Rag

22. Napkin

23. Eye patch

24. Pre-water Filter (like

Coffee Filters

)

25. Clean Glasses and other lens

26. Ear Muffs

27. Bind a stone and toss a line over a limb

28.

Dust Mask

(in

Urban Survival

)

29. Wet and wear for Hot Weather

30. Sneezing

Slide26

Survival Strategies to consider

“Urban survival”

“Wilderness survival”

Slide27

Survival Groups

Survival Creed Their motto is: "The well prepared are under no obligation to endanger their own survival to assist those who have refused, for whatever reasons, to provide for their own welfare!"

http://groups.yahoo.com/group/SurvivalCreed/

Slide28

Closing question:

How does survivalist preparedness reflect a modern view of the wilderness?

Slide29

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