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October 17, 2011
Kickstarting the Finding Sacred Ground Mobile App — Together!
Posted by: Marlo McKenzie

Join our campaign on Kickstarter to help us develop our new augmented-reality mobile app, Finding Sacred Ground! Augmented reality, a technology for mobile devices that superimposes images and audio over the user’s actual surroundings,

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September 9, 2011
Satish Kumar on “What Is a Sacred Place?”
Posted by: Toby McLeod

Satish Kumar brings a Hindu, Buddhist and Jain perspective to the definition of “sacred place.” For Satish, a UK-based writer, pilgrim and editor of Resurgence magazine, all of the Earth is the home of a divine, life-giving force so vast, mysterious and expansive that it is incomprehensible.

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September 9, 2011
Winona LaDuke on Redemption
Posted by: Toby McLeod

I first met Winona LaDuke in 1977, when we were working to expose the environmental injustice of uranium mining in Navajo land: radioactive tailings piled around homesteads, former miners dying of lung cancer, thousands of abandoned mines that small children played in.

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September 8, 2011
Oren Lyons on Our Relationship With the Earth
Posted by: Toby McLeod

Onondaga Chief Oren Lyons traveled to Arizona in June from his home in upstate New York to attend an elders’ gathering in honor of our mutual friend, the late Hopi leader Thomas Banyacya.

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August 27, 2011
Oren Lyons on the Wizard of Oz
Posted by: Marlo McKenzie

This video will give you a whole new angle on the classic tale, The Wizard of Oz.

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August 26, 2011
Exploring the World With Mobile Technology
Posted by: Marlo McKenzie

Last week our associate producer Marlo McKenzie traveled to Devils Tower, Wyoming, to meet with Dorothy FireCloud, superintendent of Devils Tower National Monument, and park ranger Caryn Hacker to develop our mobile phone application, Finding Sacred Ground

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July 29, 2011
PNG Court Rules in Favor of Nickel Mine
Posted by: Marlo McKenzie

A court in Papua New Guinea this week cleared the way for the Chinese state-owned China Metallurgical Group Corp. to proceed with a massive nickel-mining project that had been blocked by injunctions over the environmental impact of the company’s plan to dispose of mine tailings in the ocean.

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July 7, 2011
Mapping Sacred Sites
Posted by: Toby McLeod

Maps tell stories, and control of the printing press allowed colonial powers to tell their own stories for centuries. A Native American tribe that was literally taken off the map in California’s history books — and is still unrecognized by the U.S. government — is using technology to put themselves back on the map.

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May 19, 2011
Q’eros Resist DNA Sampling, But Larger Threat Looms
Posted by: Amberly Polidor

Earlier this month, leaders of Peru’s indigenous Q’eros people effectively blocked geneticists from collecting DNA samples from their community as part of National Geographic’s ongoing Genographic Project, which has been gathering DNA from people around the world.

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May 9, 2011
Media for Mobile Platforms
Posted by: Marlo McKenzie

Developed at the BAVC Producers Institute for New Media, this photo slideshow that takes you on a tour of our locative media, augmented reality hybrid platform — Finding Sacred Ground.

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April 26, 2011
Barry Lopez on Storytelling
Posted by: Toby McLeod

One of our major challenges with the Losing Sacred Ground series is how to weave eight stories from around the world together? How do we create a coherent context for the complex sacred land struggles we are documenting? And how do we get PBS viewers to care?

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April 6, 2011
NY Times: No to Tar Sands Pipeline
Posted by: Amberly Polidor

In its lead editorial in the Sunday, April 3 edition, the New York Times spoke out strongly against a proposed 1,700-mile oil pipeline that would connect tar sands fields in Alberta, Canada, with refineries on the Gulf Coast of Texas. Proponents of the pipeline point out

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March 29, 2011
PNG Villagers Fight in Court to Halt Deep-Sea Tailings Dumping
Posted by: Jennifer Huang

On March 1, a Papua New Guinea judge and lawyers in a mine tailings-disposal case went to see first hand the environments they’ve been discussing for weeks. At issue are a Chinese company’s plans to mine nickel and cobalt and dump the untreated waste into the sea.

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March 1, 2011
Peru
Posted by: Marlo McKenzie

Four hundred years ago, the Q’eros of Peru retreated to the eastern slope of the Andes to escape Spanish conquest. They still live in isolation, herding alpaca, harvesting potatoes, and speaking to their Apus (mountain spirits). Global warming is decimating the Andean ecosystem and challenging the Q’eros’ formidable survival skills. Sacred Mt. Ausangate’s glaciers are [...]

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February 11, 2011
Communities in PNG Defend Land in Court
Posted by: Marlo McKenzie

Despite amendments to the Environment Act barring legal challenges to mining and other resource projects, local land owners in Papua New Guinea have filed a lawsuit to stop a plan to dump waste from the Ramu nickel mine directly into the ocean.

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February 6, 2011
Guardians of the River
Posted by: Jennifer Huang

Canoes are a lifeline in Bosmun, the village depicted in this clip: the only road into town is the river. The village spent days making the ceremonial canoe in this clip, and it was a community effort. We hope this video will impart some of the spirit of Papua New Guinea — the color, energy and

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December 13, 2010
Tying It All Together
Posted by: Toby McLeod

Our boat left Maui at dawn and headed south across calm water toward Kaho‘olawe. With a group of 60 Native Hawaiians, we floated our film gear through the surf – in watertight Pelican cases – to a rocky beach. Above us loomed eroding red slopes overgrazed by goats for a century and bombed by the U.S. Navy for 50 years before

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November 23, 2010
DIY Broadcasting
Posted by: Jennifer Huang

Everyone who’s known me for longer than 15 minutes knows that I love crafts. I make felt, I reconstruct my clothes, I made our wedding rings. (I don’t necessarily do these things well, but I enjoy them anyway.) Our recent trip to Alberta introduced me to a lot of old-school do-it-yourselfers — people for whom [...]

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July 30, 2010
Radio Program Features Interview With SLFP’s Toby McLeod
Posted by: Amberly Polidor

SLFP Project Director Toby McLeod discussed his experiences filming Losing Sacred Ground and In the Light of Reverence and shared his thoughts on human relationships with sacred natural places on the July 27 edition of the weekly radio program “A World of Possibilities.”

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June 7, 2010
PNG Strips Landowner Rights to Challenge Resource Exploitation
Posted by: Amberly Polidor

The government of Papua New Guinea dealt a harsh blow to traditional landowners May 28 when it passed a pair of amendments to the country’s Environment Act barring legal challenges to mining and other resource projects.

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June 1, 2010
SLFP Crew Detained by Police in Papua New Guinea
Posted by: Toby McLeod

Still jet-lagged on Monday, April 12, in Madang, we arrived at the courtroom at 8 a.m. hoping to score an interview with James Wang, chief technical director of the Chinese government-owned mining company Ramu NiCo, a division of MCC, the China Metallurgical Group Corp. Wang, backed by several Australian lawyers, was asking a judge to [...]

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May 31, 2010
More Than a Pretty Picture
Posted by: Jennifer Huang

Note: The SLFP crew went to Papua New Guinea in April, 2010 to film a segment of Losing Sacred Ground. We are posting a few stories from that trip. The woman selling bananas smiles at me, warmly, excited. I snap her picture, then, like so many times before, I spin my camera around so she [...]

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March 29, 2010
Winnemem Dancing for Salmon in New Zealand
Posted by: Vicki Engel

Winnemem Wintu tribal members have embarked on an unusual and historic journey in an effort to bring Chinook salmon back to the McCloud River.

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February 5, 2010
Eye on McArthur River
Posted by: Marlo McKenzie

As many of you know, the Losing Sacred Ground film series follows the story of Aboriginal communities seeking to reverse Australia’s rapid environmental degradation and prevent further losses of their revered sites. After a successful court battle to stop Xstrata zinc mine from expanding, the Northern Territory Parliament enacted legislation that overturned the legal decision [...]

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December 17, 2009
Visionary Cultural Use Plan for Kahoʻolawe
Posted by: Toby McLeod

I traveled to Oahu, Molokai and the Big Island last week, continuing discussions with Native Hawaiians about our proposal to make the ongoing saga of Kahoʻolawe Island one of the eight stories in Losing Sacred Ground. This was my fourth research trip over two years to meet with members of Protect Kahoʻolawe ʻOhana and the [...]

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October 22, 2009
Living With Scarcity
Posted by: Jennifer Huang

A single English cucumber, wrapped in plastic, costs $3.69. Lettuce is upwards of $5 for three ounces. At one of the town’s three restaurants, a plate of French fries with melted cheese and gravy — yes, three great fats, together known as poutine — is about $8. This is the reality of the cost of [...]

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October 5, 2009
Filming tar sands in Alberta, …
Posted by: Toby McLeod

Filming tar sands in Alberta, hearing stories of resistance and cancer, eating moose on Lake Athabasca, looking for sacred sites beseiged.

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September 15, 2009
Sacred Site Guardians Meet in the Altai
Posted by: Toby McLeod

In July, we traveled for the second time to Russia’s Altai Republic, this time to film a meeting of 25 sacred site guardians from all over Central Asia who gathered to discuss strategies for protecting cultural and biological diversity locally and globally. At the invitation of the Foundation for Sustainable Development of Altai (FSDA), delegations [...]

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September 15, 2009
The Altai Mountains of Russia
Posted by: admin

In July 2009, we traveled for the second time to Russia’s Altai Republic, this time to film a meeting of 25 sacred site guardians from all over Central Asia who gathered to discuss strategies for protecting cultural and biological diversity locally and globally. Delegations from Mongolia, Kyrgyzstan and Russia’s Lake Baikal area met at Uch [...]

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April 4, 2009
Confrontation in Dorbo Meadow
Posted by: Toby McLeod

In October, six new brides paraded through a green meadow,  the tops of their heads covered with  a yellow headdress made of butter. A throng of women beat drums, sang and danced. The four-day Mascal ceremony in Ethiopia’s Gamo Highlands was drawing to a close as the rainy season gave way to planting, harvesting and [...]

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February 1, 2009
Ethiopia — Cradle of Life
Posted by: Toby McLeod

The Rift Valley feels like it has forever been a home to humans. It’s hard to imagine all that’s gone down here between Lucy, our great great grandmother, 3 million years ago, and Haleka Malabo, a sacred site guardian in Ethiopia’s Gamo Highlands, today. Walking down a gentle hill into Dorbo Meadow on the first [...]

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August 30, 2008
Satish Kumar on Climate Change
Posted by: Quinn Costello

In April, I went to New York’s American Museum of Natural History to show a work-in-progress film on Russia’s Altai Republic at a conference on cultural and biological diversity. I met Satish Kumar, who has edited the magazine, Resurgence, for 35 years. Satish said to me, “Please be careful with the subject of sacred sites. [...]

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August 14, 2008
Panther Spring Flowing Again
Posted by: Toby McLeod

We filmed the annual pilgrimage of the Winnemem Wintu to their healing spring on Mt. Shasta this past weekend. Everyone was overjoyed to see the spring bubbling and flowing into Panther Meadows, which is carpeted with wildflowers. As the glaciers in the rest of the world continue to melt, the glaciers on Mt. Shasta are [...]

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May 26, 2008
Pilgrimage to Ausangate and Machu Picchu
Posted by: Toby McLeod

Our three-week film shoot in Peru is drawing to a close as we head back to Cusco after two great days at Machu Picchu. Everyone on the crew — associate producer Ashley Tindall, cinematographer Vicente Franco, sound recordist Willy Elizarde, and fixer Vernonica Perez — is getting a little tired as we’ve had several 4 [...]

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May 25, 2008
In Qochamoqo
Posted by:

After filming at Q’oyllur riti for two days, we pack up quickly and chase up the rugged mountain trails after the Q’eros with all our equipment, horses and aching lowlander lungs. We arrive in Qochamoqo long after the Q’eros have arrived home, some in Qochamoqo and some back to the other Q’eros villages, like Hatun [...]

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May 22, 2008
Q’oyllur Riti
Posted by:

In the early morning, the Q’eros enter Anccasi on their way to the annual festival of Q’oyllur riti at Mount Ausangate, the main apu for these indigenous people of southern Peru. They come through town in small groups and families, first heralded by the whimsical dancers and drum-and-pipe band that staggers hungry and slightly inebriated [...]

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May 21, 2008
Rustic Anccasi
Posted by:

We are now in Anccasi, a tiny Quechua village of wattle-and-daub huts and a handful of cinder block buildings around a dirt square at somewhere around 3700m, a full day’s drive from Cusco. It is cold. Period. Fortunately for us some money for the community materialized about a year ago and allowed Alejandro Chispe (the [...]

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May 18, 2008
Filming The Transoceanic Highway
Posted by:

Toby and I arrived in Lima, Peru on May 13 for a few days of logistical set-up for this shoot and then flew on to Cusco to meet up with our director of photography Vicente Franco, sound recordist Willy Ilizarbe and our fixer Veronica Perez Orbezo. We spent a couple of days in Cusco which [...]

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April 30, 2008
A Long Journey to Justice
Posted by: Quinn Costello

In their continuing struggle to regain federal recognition as a tribe, the Winnemem Wintu have been lobbying for a state resolution sponsored by Assemblyman Jared Huffman of Marin. Assembly Joint Resolution 39 (AJR 39) urges the federal government to investigate the Winnemem’s history and treaty claims and encourages the U.S. Congress to restore federal recognition [...]

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March 5, 2008
Explosive History
Posted by: Toby McLeod

“Why is this sacred but that is not sacred?” “Is Kaho`olawe deserving of focus if Mauna Kea and Haleakala and Kilauea are excluded?” “Is sacred land separate from knowledge, chants, stories, heiaus?” “The bombing of Kaho`olawe has been stopped, but they are still bombing Makua Valley on Oahu, so why not film there?” These are [...]

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January 20, 2008
Hawaii Research
Posted by: Toby McLeod

Unlike our recent production trips to Siberia and Australia, where we did extensive research at our home base in California and then just went in shooting, the possibility of making a film about Native Hawaiians restoring Kaho`olawe is going to be a long and delicate process. The issues in Hawaii are old, deep and complicated. [...]

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January 9, 2008
Mr. Franco Goes to Sacramento
Posted by: Toby McLeod

In their endless struggle to regain federal recognition, the Winnemem Wintu traveled to Sacramento today to lobby for passage of a non-binding resolution — AJR 39 (Assembly Joint Resolution 39) — which would urge the U.S. Congress to look into their situation and take corrective action. We filmed the Winnemem’s day in the halls of power to [...]

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January 4, 2008
Kahoʻolawe
Posted by: Toby McLeod

Rising gracefully out of the ocean south of Maui is a presence everyone feels. It’s the island you cannot visit. Littered with “unexploded ordnance” courtesy of the U.S. Navy, access is restricted. Yet the island is the site of a cultural renaissance with international implications. Native Hawaiians control visitation to this sacred place and are [...]

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December 7, 2007
Pearl Harbor
Posted by: Toby McLeod

In the post 9/11 world, it’s risky to comment on human tragedies that produce martyrs in places which then come to be regarded as “sacred.” Innocent people who die deserve tremendous respect. The place of their passing comes to have great emotional power for those left behind. So it was quite surreal to find myself [...]

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November 18, 2007
The Spring at Panther Meadows
Posted by: Quinn Costello

Caleen Sisk-Franco, Spiritual Leader and Tribal Chief of the Winnemem Wintu, discovered last week that the healing spring on Mt. Shasta that is the birthplace of both the Winnemem people and their ancestral river had dried up. Everyone asked why — Global warming? Cremation ashes that have been dumped in the spring by New Age [...]

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November 10, 2007
Panther Spring — Dry Rhymes With Die
Posted by: Toby McLeod

What do you do when a sacred spring goes dry? Perhaps you cry enough tears to fill it up. Maybe you get scared that this is a sign that the world is ending. On the southern slope of Mt. Shasta, just below tree line, the Winnemem Wintu revere a bubbling spring that they consider to [...]

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November 5, 2007
Song for the Rainbow Serpent
Posted by: Quinn Costello

Three percent of the world’s zinc lies beneath the serpentine riverbed of northern Australia’s McArthur River — and the zinc will soon be headed to China’s steel mills. For Aboriginal Australians, the entire river is respected as the Dreamtime pathway of the Rainbow Serpent, one of the most important of the ancestor spirits who formed [...]

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November 5, 2007
Song for the Rainbow Serpent
Posted by: Toby McLeod

Three percent of the world’s zinc lies beneath the serpentine riverbed of northern Australia’s McArthur River — and the zinc will soon be headed to China’s steel mills. For Aboriginal Australians, the entire river is respected as the Dreamtime pathway of the Rainbow Serpent, one of the most important of the ancestor spirits who formed [...]

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October 30, 2007
Aerial View of McArthur River Diversion
Posted by: Toby McLeod

We’re preparing our Annual Report and have created an aerial map of the McArthur River Mine diversion. The river follows the Dreamtime pathway of the Rainbow Serpent, but a giant zinc deposit has attracted the attention of mining giant Xstrata, which plans to divert the river through a 5.5 kilometer channel so that they can [...]

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September 14, 2007
Australia
Posted by: admin

In Australia’s Northern territory in 2007, we traveled from the Garma Festival at Grove Peninsula in Arnhem Land to the McArthur River mine 70km southwest of Borroloola, to the state’s capital in Darwin where the Aboriginal people of Boroloola gathered to observe the court proceedings on the legality of the McArthur River mine expansion and [...]

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August 20, 2007
Lofty’s World: Kabulwarnamyu
Posted by: Toby McLeod

The situation for many of Australia’s Aboriginal people is bleak, after two hundred years of land theft and racist oppression. Visiting the artist Bardayal Nadjamerrek in the small, growing community of Kabulwarnamyu, in the heart of Arnhem Land, was like a breath of fresh air. “Lofty” — as he’s known throughout Australia — and his family [...]

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July 31, 2007
Losing Sacred Ground and SLFP Film Crew Make News in Darwin, Australia
Posted by: Marlo McKenzie

Project Director Christopher McLeod and crew—having just returned from three weeks in the Altai Republic of Russia where they filmed the first segment of our new 12-part series, Losing Sacred Ground—are now in their second week of filming in Australia. Read about their recent adventures in this article published on 7/31/07 in the Northern Territory [...]

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July 28, 2007
Vanderlin Idyll
Posted by: Ashley Tindall

This afternoon we took a break from filming Anton took the men out to fish around the other side of the island. While they were hunting barracuda by boat, Steve’s daughters took me fishing for barracuda by hand. Juanita (15) managed to keep an eye on her little sisters Shanny (9) and Harriet (3) as [...]

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July 27, 2007
Dugong Dreaming
Posted by: Ashley Tindall

Steve Johnston and his son Anton came into King Ash Bay on the McArthur River to take us out to Vanderlin Island, their home and one of the Sir Edward Pellew Islands in the Gulf of Carpinteria. The islands sit at the mouth of the McArthur, and the Johnstons have reported that the oysters, turtles [...]

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July 25, 2007
Helicopter Madness
Posted by: Toby McLeod

When we tried to enter the McArthur River Mine area with Traditional Owner Harry Lanson, we were told we would be arrested if we didn’t leave immediately. When Harry argued that he should be able to visit his sacred sites, mine security forces called in the troops. Here is how close the chopper was to [...]

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July 24, 2007
In the Path of the Rainbow Serpent
Posted by: Toby McLeod

The McArthur River watershed floods during the monsoon, and perhaps the Aboriginal people keep track over tens of thousands of years, relating the severity and length of flooding to the health of the people and their land. When a mining company wants to put an open pit zinc, lead and copper mine in the center [...]

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July 23, 2007
Crocodile Naiveté
Posted by: Toby McLeod

On our first day in Borroloola we were down by the McArthur River waiting for a group of Aboriginal women to arrive for a riverside interview. While we were waiting, I saw a beautiful white egret standing amidst the grass and I went down to the river’s edge to take a photograph. When the women [...]

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June 24, 2007
Timeless Journey
Posted by: Toby McLeod

For twenty-three days I saw no newspapers, no clocks, no calendars, no mirrors. Time and identity melted into the landscape of the Altai: racing clouds and falling rain, a new and growing moon, shamans’ fires sputtering under spoonfuls of cow’s milk and crackling to devour dry cedar. I was transfixed by the rippling green mountains [...]

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June 21, 2007
In the Sacred Spring
Posted by: Toby McLeod

Maya Erlenbaeva is mapping sacred sites for the Foundation for Sustainable Development of Altai. She has spent the last two years meeting with elders and visiting sacred places around Kosh Agach and recording detailed information and locations on maps. Maya’s colleague, Chagat Almashev, explained: “Russians don’t recognize spiritual places, they’re intangible. So our strategy is [...]

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June 20, 2007
Sweet Maria
Posted by: Toby McLeod

When we met the shaman Maria Amanchina in Kosh Agach she asked us about our dreams. She wanted to know where we had been and what we had felt as we traveled through the Altai. I told her that I had two dreams while camping on Uch Enmek. In one dream, I saw a bird [...]

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June 15, 2007
Stormy Weather
Posted by: Ashley Tindall

We made it out of Kosh-Agach and up to the Ukok Nature Park’s camp at the sacred radon springs, cold water baths that Maria told us would reinvigorate us (if not make us glow a bit for the next 200 years!)  As soon as we arrived a massive snow storm headed our way. We quickly [...]

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June 14, 2007
The Deadwood of Russia
Posted by: Ashley Tindall

Two days ago we repacked all our gear and selves back into our two minivans and made our way along the Chuisky Tract (the only “highway” through the Altai). This two-lane road was once a part of the Silk Road and still functions as the main conduit for anything moving from Russia, China and Mongolia [...]

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June 12, 2007
Giving Props…
Posted by: Ashley Tindall

…to our incredible crew!  After days of rain, Will and Andy — ever the über-professionals — take a break from their “rest” day to dry out the equipment .

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June 11, 2007
Karakol Valley Respite
Posted by: Ashley Tindall

We’re a week into our shoot and are exhausted but elated. We are back in residence at the Uch Enmek Nature Park yurts having just returned from three days climbing through the wet alpine wilderness to Uch Enmek Mountain with Danil (a phenomenal guide who manages to maintain his humor while we interview him in [...]

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June 9, 2007
Pilgrimage to Uch Enmek
Posted by: Toby McLeod

After three days and two nights of slogging through rain, mud and sleet with Danil Mamyev, our indefatigable guide and inspiration, we emerge from the Siberian forest and toe-step up the slick moraine to where Danil has lit a fire and begun to make his offering to the mountain. Though we are soaked to the [...]

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June 7, 2007
Meeting Danil
Posted by: Ashley Tindall

We arrived last night to the cozy campground at Uch Enmek Nature Park, a serene round of traditional gers (a type of large yurt) at the edge of the sacred Karakol Valley. We are here to find out how Altaians protect this landscape, which has been an important burial ground for millenia (as evidenced by [...]

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June 6, 2007
The Hills are Alive…
Posted by: Ashley Tindall

Two days ago we left the grim streets of industrial Barnaul for Gorno-Altaisk, the capital city of the Altai Republic. Arriving after a five hour drive in a speeding minivan, our beleaguered bodies crammed in among the sharp corners of our equipment, our eyes delighted at the sight of Gorno’s verdant hills and (almost) quaint [...]

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June 5, 2007
The Ukok Princess
Posted by: Toby McLeod

We met today with Rima Yerkinova, the director of the Altai Museum, and interviewed her (for four hours!) about the 1993 unearthing of a 2,500 year-old burial on the Ukok Plateau by Russian archaeologists. A young woman’s body, frozen in permafrost, was removed from an elaborate grave and some Altaian people still feel that the [...]

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June 2, 2007
Production Underway!
Posted by: Ashley Tindall

Today, we finally put to use the 700 lbs. of equipment that we’ve hauled halfway around the world. Our first interview of Losing Sacred Ground was with Mikhail Shishin, a pensive professor of cultural anthropology and philosophy in Barnaul. He also is the committed leader of a determined group of Russians and Altaians that have [...]

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June 1, 2007
From Russia With Love
Posted by: Ashley Tindall

Here’s the Sacred Land Film Project crew, looking jet-lagged yet spry, in Moscow’s Red Square. From left to right, we are Will Parrinello (camera), Toby McLeod (director/producer), Andy Black (sound and camera) and Ashley Tindall (associate producer). After a 14 hour flight from San Francisco through Atlanta and what will be a 12-hour layover (and [...]

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