Which one are you?

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Inmates in yard huddled against the cold, following February 2 and 3 riot, Penitentiary of New Mexico, Santa Fe , New Mexico

Photographer: Barbaraellen Koch
Date: 1980
From the Santa Fe New Mexican Collection, Negative Number HP.2014.14.29



This motivated me to study. Thanks tiny cactus.

saving this for nanowrimo

(Source: tastefullyoffensive)



This Navajo term refers to thirst.

If you take the word nisin, which expressed a want or desire, you would think that the phrase dibáá’ nisin means that you “want thirst.”

But dibáá’ nisin is actually how you express “I am thirsty.”

To understand what dibáá’ means, you can take another Navajo word dibahí and compare. That word roughly expresses something that is devoid of moisture. For example, łeezh dibahí will describe the fine, powdery dust commonly found in dry pond or lake beds during a drought.

Back to thirst, there is also the phrase dibáá’ nishłį́ that translates literally to “I am thirst.” That expression might not fully express what it is intended to mean. But, by using nisin, you’re saying “thirst is on my mind” or “my mind is full of a desire - the kind associated with thirst.”

Hunger works the same way - its Navajo word is dichin.

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Go behind-the-scenes of our latest lookbook shot in New Mexico’s beautiful White Sands desert. (Photography by Devyn Galindo)

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Smithsonite from New Mexico

by Dan Weinrich


Suitcase Wall,  Photo by Zachariah and Gail Rieke at their home/ studio/ gallery in Santa Fe, New Mexico. 

(Source: dankcouture)

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