Among the topics are Pueblo watersheds, Navajo water rights and the Black Mesa struggle, politics of the Colorado River with Stewart Udall, the watershed and the sense of place in the Merced and Acequia landscape, the quest for a sustainable food culture, and navigating the rapids of the future.
What does BM stand for?
BM stands for Black Mesa (gaming)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Slang/chat, popular culture
See other definitions of BM
We have 64 other meanings of BM in our Acronym Attic
- Bishop Museum (Honolulu, HI)
- Bitch Magnet (band)
- Bite Me
- Bituminous Macadam (transportation engineering)
- Black Madonna
- Black Mage (gaming)
- Black Magic
- Black Male
- Black Market (illegal trade)
Samples in periodicals archive:
During the 1920s and 1930s, numerous rockshelters and shallow caves in the black Mesa area at the northwestern corner of Cimarron County, Oklahoma (36[degrees]56'N, 102[degrees]59'W), were partly excavated or looted in searches for archeological materials.
The stoW begins with Black Mesa Water Coalition's (BMWC) founding in 2001 by a group of young Navajo activists in response to the egregious misappropriation by Peabody Coal Company of the Navajo Nation's water resources.
Burleson Black Mesa Press PO Box 583, Roswell, NM 88202-0583 978096458067, $9.
[ILLUSTRATION OMITTED] "We are looking into our options for how to stop this process from moving forward, including legal action," said Enei Begaye, Co-Director of Black Mesa Water Coalition, a Navajo and Hopi citizens' group.
They include Pearce Ferry, Torroweap Overlook, the Colorado River and Glen Canyon Dam, Antelope Canyon, Navajo National Monument and Black Mesa, Monument Valley, the Grand Canyon, Grand Falls, Sedona, Meteor Crater, Petrified Forest National Park, Montezuma Castle National Monument, and others.
Truly capturing with an artist's eye the dignity and beauty of an ancient Native American culture surviving in the midst of the broader mid-20th century American nation, Navajo Nation 1950 is a showcase of photographic excellence taken with a bulky, twin-lens reflex camera enabling the preservation through a photographic record of the Navajo people and culture that includes images from the Monument Valley, Black Mesa, Navajo Mountain, Lukachukai (a high bench between the Chuska mountains to the east and the desert plain to the west), Teas Toh (close to the old Highway 66), the Window Rock Navajo Tribal Fair, and the Canyon de Chelley.