texts+thoughts from my notebooks
Founded Images supplemented with my own pictures.
"Not just water, but also wind or footsteps"*11
Singing Sand *17 |本音, body hon'ne "true sound" |Mountain People *18 |It is much easier to move mountains than to change minds *19 | "People Have The Power."*20| Sky, Wind, Fire, Water, Earth *21 |Walking Barefoot| Datta, dayadhvam, damyata *22 | "The Unedited World" |"The Aucoustic Environment is a largely Shared Environment"*23| "De lucht is schoon in het Land van de Raramuri. Er is geen fabrieksrook." *24 |"See how nature-trees, flowers, grass-grows in silence; see the stars, the moon and the sun, how they move in silence..." *25 | | "Listening to nature is in many ways a homecoming to an ancient history that is written in our DNA". *26 | Not Recorded | an: water that is still or quiet (Irish) "*27 |"Het is de regen die de boom van water en alle voedingsstoffen voorziet *28 | The law of nature is that we are all interconnected, the trees depend on the insects, on the Earth, the sun and the wind; and we all depend on each other*29| (I am a natural wanderer) ...but I can still mentally wander; I still got a lot of places to go *30 |Wachten op regen| De geur van regen| Petrichor *31 The Seasons | `In spring it is the dawn I like most of all, when the dark mountain river slowly becomes visible *32 Everything is Local *37 NO FEAR NO FEAR NO FEAR. | Chance and Change *38 | ja! ja! ja!
Be still with yourself until the object of your attention affirms your presence.*15 | "Everybody needs beauty as well as bread, places to play and pray in, where Nature may heal and cheer and give strength to body and soul alike".*16 | Kwelwater | Landmarks
*01 The Speaking Land: Myth and Story in Aboriginal Australia 1989 / Ronald & Catherine Berndt. *02 Wilson Harris Writer/ Born in Guyana (1921-2018) Wilson Harris in conversation with Michael Gilkes (the Uncompromising Imagination A.From: Landscape of dreams B.Introduction: A life of writing. *03 Ma Yansong / Architect China / Ted Talk Urban Architecture inspired by mountains, clouds and volcanoes *04 Chiefly and Shamanist landscapes in Mongolia by Carolina Humprey /page 142 / The Anthropology of Landscape Perspective on Place and Space / Eric Hirsch, Michael O'Hanlon 1995 *05 MA : SPACE/TIME in the garden of Ryoan-Ji (Japan) Takahiko Limura & Arata Isozaki / Film/Text 1989 *06 Wang Shitzhen (1526-1590) *07 Hidden landscapes | Saskia de Wit *08 Bei Dao | Chinese-American writer 1949- *09 Chris Watson | Wildlife Sound Recordist *10 Original Wisdom: Stories of an Ancient Way of Knowing 2001 | Robert Wolff *11 Ryuichi Sakamoto: Composer/Activist Japan (1942- )Trailer documentaire CODA 'Attuned to Nature' *12 Finnegas:A Celtic Tale *13 From the preface to Martin Heidegger's Holzwege *14 Jafar Panahi: Filmmaker Iran (1960-) Quote from the film Taxi/2015 *15 Minor White: Photographer VS (1908-1976) *16 John Muir: The Yosemite 1912 *17 Beauty of Hearing/Aesthetic Value Aeolian Geomorphology Resources in the Badain Jaran Desert/International Conference on Earth and Environmental Science (ICEES2013) *18 The name of "mountain people" is another name for Lakkia or Lakkja people in China. Lakkia is also a language. Lakkia speakers lives nowadays in the Big Yao Mountain regio of Jinxiu. Lakkia people belongs to the Yao people: a government classification to a various minorities in China en Vietnam. *19 Mien Saying: Quote from 16 mm film: Moving Mountains/Elaine Velazquez 1989 *20 From Album: Dream of Life. Patti Smith 1988 *21 Title film: Kya ka ra ba a "Sky, Wind, Fire, Water, Earth"/2001 Filmmaker/director: Naomi Kawase Japan (1969-) *22 Give, sympathise, control *23 Gordon Hempton / Acoustic Ecologist/ Quote from interview The Correspondent.*24 Documentaire: "Lorena, la de pies ligeros".*25 Mother Teresa *26 Quiet, Please - Gordon Hempton On the Search For Silence in A Noisy World. *27 Landmarks / Robert Macfarlane (1976-) British Writer.*28 Nalini Nadkarni/VS/ Ecologist/ Between Earth and Sky: Our intimate conditions to trees/2009 *29 Quote from Vikas Srivastava/Director of Mindfulness VS. *30 Patti Smith *31 "Petrichor, well known to mineralogists as argillaceous odour, is commonly observed as the pleasant and refreshing odour which frequently accompanies the first rains after a warm dry period." Genesis of Petrichor/ Bear & Thomas /1966/Division of Mineral Chemistry/Melbourne/Australia. 32. Mamoru Watanabe 1915-1970/ Translation of The Pillow Book Sei Shonagon *33 The River as a Common Good: Carolina Caycedo's Cosmotarrayas / ICA Boston 2020 *34 Wanderlust by Rebecca Solnit, Chapter one Tracing a Headland. *35 Joan Halifax 1942- Anthropologist, Ecologist and Teacher. *36 Seeing the Light: Aboriginal Law, Learning ans Sustainable living in Country, Ambelin Kwaymullina, Indigenous Law Bulletin May/June 2005, volume 6, issue 11.
*37 Christophe Coppens/ artist *38 Herman de Vries
"For Aboriginal peoples, country is much more than a place. Rock, tree, river, hill, animal, human – all were formed of the same substance by the Ancestors who continue to live in land, water, sky. Country is filled with relations speaking language and following Law, no matter whether the shape of that relation is human, rock, crow, wattle. Country is loved, needed, and cared for, and country loves, needs, and cares for her peoples in turn. Country is family, culture, identity. Country is self." *36
"Writing in landscapes, landscapes write in you. Sending a voice to the Juarez Baja, the Sangre de Cristos of Colorado, the Blue Ridge Mountains of North Carolina, the Himalayas; sending a voice to Death Valley, Ojai Valley, and the hills and valleys of France's Dordogne; sending a voice to the changeable waters of the Virgin Islands and the cold, radiant waters of Tibet's Lake Manasaraovar; sending a voice to Mexico's wet lowland forests and Canada's dark stands of cedar; sending a voice to Abiquiu and the Chama, to Yaxchilan and the Usumacinta. Sending a voice. Yes, it is true; each place has its own voice. Sending a voice, a voice responds."
Joan Halifax *35 (posted with permission)
Cultures echoing many voices, many accents of the present and the past congregated, broke apart, congregated again under Sorrow Hill. Not only human accents and voices but the speech of ghosts within the whisper of rain and river, fire, light, shadow in the leaves of a tree borne by the hand of Timehri, the hand of God, upon an invisible branch, a visible branch of the tapestry of the age of wood, the age of rock and water and skyscape and riverscape.' Wilson Harris