Buy Documentary Prints

Prints are ‘giclée’ quality on large sizes and ‘archival’ quality on smaller sizes. All are printed on 100 % cotton rag paper. They are printed to be long lived, but to extend the lifespan of digital prints it is often advised to frame them under U-V protective glass.

The professional ‘giclée’ prints are on rag paper approximately 24″ by 30″. (The actual printed surface size varies according to the proportions of each print.) Price un-mounted: USD $600.00 includes shipping in USA (inquire for foreign shipping price).

The text beside the image is an enlargement of the text in the print.

Laramie Raptor Roosts

Print – $600.00

Shortgrass prairie environment – a safe roost for hawks and eagles

The hawks know Wyoming.
Plying their trade
above the prairie
with its generous supply
of prairie dogs,
ground squirrels,
fat gophers,
they ride
the winds
the rest of us fight and curse.
Then when the long winter comes,
the Swainson’s hawks
head for Argentina,
leaving the Roughlegs
and Golden Eagles
to try to make a living off
howling wind and blown snow.
There are tales of
Bald Eagles
gathering together in winter,
sheltering in the trees
of the rare and precious
river bottoms.
I have heard this from people
who know eagles,
as eagles know Wyoming.


La Dame Blanche

Print – $600.00

Installation for Barn Owls and a trans-species
ladder on an ancient tower in Les Arques, France.

“Entre La Dame Blanche et L’Homme”
In the old days the landowners
cherished doves
fed them grain
–fair exchange–
now few pigeons hold
the space for La Dame Blanche
The ladder clings to the tower
cut from a single tree
top still joined, sides
pried apart by
rungs from branches
at bottom invites
homeless owls
to rest, nest, defend
village from rodentian invasion
–fair exchange–
and angel dance on white wings
crying love into night sky
Below
human lives proceed
the meeting between
is difficult
Ateliers des Arques
June 2003 .


“The Giraffe Centre”

Print – $600.00

Nairobi, Kenya

At the Giraffe Centre
the children came
to learn their heritage of plants, trees, animals
Rhoda and I painted a “Tree of Life” as if
all the birds and animals came
to leave their color and patterns
and the teachers could talk about
the treasure of biodiversity
and the children could feed the birds
Kioko made signs
to show what animal
we should look for at that place.
The children planted native plants to grow
food for the animals along the trail.
I built
A cat faced screen to hide behind,
a boma and bench to sit in the shade.
Stone pyramids had hollows
and sundecks for Rock Hyrax
a ladder like a giraffe’s neck
and the children can climb
to the giraffe’s view of the forest.
– Lynne Hull residency sponsored by Lila Wallace/Reader’s Digest Foundation/Arts International


“Floating Islands”

Print – $600.00

“Floating Islands” become
biodiversity life rafts
for declining aquatic species
Colonized by invertebrates,
followed by birds,
amphibians, mammals,
planted with water purifying plants
used by fish for nurseries
cycling waste and food
Art dancing with web of life


“Marten Havens”

Print – $600.00

For winter survival,
marten require a series of lodgings
consisting of small dry hollows
covered with a snow dome
for insulation and
an access tunnel
down through the snow,
usually created
by a partly fallen tree
to use as a ladder.
At least, that’s the way we
perceive the marten’s needs.
Who knows what the marten sees?
Marten are limited by these needs to old growth Forests. Given an alternative denning structure,Will marten expand their range into younger Forests? Selectively timbered areas?


“Migration Mileposts”

Print – $600.00

Stones placed in various locations in the western
hemisphere. Each milepost carries information on a
specific migratory bird species, some of the
communities it passes through, and distances
traveled.


“The Mystery, the Evidence, and the Small Atonements”

Print – $600.00

Quebec, Canada, with Art Boreal Nature

Walking the boreal forest I felt “the mystery, the evidence and the need for small atonements.” The mystery one senses on entering the forest environment is the sense that it is not dominated by human activity; that other lives are in progress. The evidence I pointed out with small twig frames around the traces of those lives, and at a few places where I consistently encountered other species. The Small Atonements are the sculptures which contribute to habitat disturbed or destroyed by timber harvesting: marten havens, toad holes, bird houses, squirrel shelters, three “restored” trees, and “A Bower for Bears to Dream the World.”

The bower for sleeping bears is based an ancient story that bears in hibernation dream into being all the events of the coming year; disaster comes when they neglect to dream all that is needed.

I wanted to create an artwork about destruction by logging the boreal forests and the loss of habitat for the species who share the space. I found a “cut” area and used the leftover waste material to bring the place back into use for other species. This was not easy at Art Boreal Nature because Luc manages the forest with great care, cutting only in sustainable and selective ways. But in one place he had been thinning out poplar and some small fir to make room for the larger spruce. There were stumps, piles of cut logs, and slash piles of smaller branches I recycled into small atonements.

Green River Greenbelt documentary print


“Green River Green Belt”

Print – $600.00

Green River,Wyoming, 1993.
Degraded river edge
Being restored for people
Retrofitted for biodiversity
Plant wildflowers for butterflies
Shape sculptures to winter in
Place sculpture for goose nesting
Two for osprey nesting
An otter haven for day hiding
While the willow comes back
Add two bathouses (the children built more)
Clear a place on the trail
To teach the tracks of sister species
So we know who shares the space

Reclamation habitat sculptures created with Wyoming Game and Fish Division and the City Parks and Recreation Department, Green River.


“Bird Garden at Navajo Mountain”

Print – $600.00

A bird, small mammal and reptile garden built on the grounds of Navajo Mountain Boarding School by Lynne Hull and the students of the school.

We needed to provide food, shelter and water for the animals.  We built stickpiles and a pipe shelter.  We made a safe perch for the birds.  We built a place to sit and watch the birds and a bridge to get to it.  We dug a waterhole to hold extra water from the school tank and she carved a hydroglyph to catch the rain and snow.  It looks like the phases of the moon.  On the last day we planted seeds to grow food for the animals and a rainbow came.

 

 

“Stones for the Salmon” 

Print – $600.00

The human children hatched the salmon children
And freed them in the river
Cleanup of downstream rivers and harbor
Made survival possible
Salmon are sacred from the old times
They gave wisdom and knowledge to
Humankind through Chchuliann’s Thumb
We etched their images onto boulders
Placed chains of stone into river
Forming pools for spawning
Planted sacred oak and hazel
So the magic could return
With migrating fish
Bonding people as Celtic, Irish,
Before the current fractures
So salmon and red squirrel could thrive
In Peace
Colin Glen forest artworks funded by Fulbright Commission, U.K.

Carsington Waterworks


“Carsington Waterworks”

Print – $600.00

At Carsington
The water appeared suddenly
In a farm valley
So the birds came:
Birds never seen here before
But there were no shallow margins
For nesting and loafing
few trees for roosting
Near the raw new dam
We built a sculpture of a tree
As a reservoir is to a lake:
A human construct, functioning
In the gap between
remediation and recovery
And we taught a Kestrel Box
To fly.
Assisted by funding from a Fulbright Commission, U.K.
and by the Carsington Ranger Staff and Phill Dougan

Texas Text


“Texas Text”

Print – $600.00

Enormous llano sky, endless llano plains
Grasslands stretch to edge of earth,
centuries of horizontal,
only flow of water reaching up to sky and down to aquifer.
The homestead brought change,
structures stand out on the land
windmill, hitching post, stock tank,
stark against horizon line
The biologist told
of standing in the dry playa in a storm.
Seeing, feeling, the water rushing
In an hour, toads came singing.
In two hours, snakes came winding
Where do they come from and go?
We could convert
Subvert forms,
echoes for use by wildlife,
atone for habitats lost under plow
and pump
bring back the birds if not the bison
So we built as they did,
dug holes as they did,
raised a windmill as they did
Now sculptures, like every llano life form,
waiting, waiting
For rain

Texas Tech University, Lubbock, TX

The Uglies Lovely


“The Uglies Lovely”

Print – $600.00

Habitat enhancement for
Frogs, toads, newts and bats
Art Awareness, Lexington, NY.

The abandoned swimming pool from the days of the children’s summer camp
had been colonized by the newts. Toads sought moist crevices.
Bats hunted at dusk and frogs clung to wild vines at the edges.
No shallow margins to sit, hunt, bask in sun, warm tiny amphibian bones
No place for dragonflies to crawl from larvae into sun and transform
As we built islands frogs sang with saw, climbed eagerly onto branch and stone
delighted in cattails and tub of mud
We assisted as nature reclaimed civilization.

Desert Hydroglyphs


“Desert Hydroglyphs”

Print – $600.00

Rock carvings to hold runoff water for wildlife.
Water is the most precious element
in the desert.
A liquid line between life and death
Water captured in dry country
after a rain or snow
is like a miracle, a small,
shimmering jewel
in stone