A dripping wet Beaver stops for a moment to say hello while on his journey. Photographed at Yellowstone National Park.
Photographed in Naples. Fla. at the Corkscrew Sanctuary.
The current mission was built on top of the original mission, the Nuestra Senora de Socorro, that was destroyed during the Pueblo Revolt in 1680. The original mission goes back to about 1626. Fortunately, a piece of one of the original adobe walls survived and is visible for all to see. It is situated near the alter and is protected by a glass window.
Today, the San Miguel Mission remains a vibrant part of Socorro’s local community. According to the head caretaker, who leads a 17 person team, hundred of parishioners attend mass every week.
In 2016 the San Miguel Mission was listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
You can travel directly to my earlier post, Socorro, New Mexico in Black and White, by clicking on the link below.
I am excited to announce that both Dorothy and I have two photographs each as part of the Benefits Exhibit at the Florida Museum of Photographic Arts in Tampa. The exhibit and sale starts today at 4PM and runs through January 20th. This exhibit gives local artists the opportunity to display their work in a museum setting.
If you are in the area, I hope you will stop by and take a look.