Fall at Logan Pass
Fall at Logan Pass

Fall at Logan Pass

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Fall at Logan Pass by Lori Putnam

Oil on Linen

24" x 32"

31" x 39" (framed)

Putnam first painted this scene en plein air in 2017 as a study. "I was thrilled when it began to snow the evening before I had planned to paint there. Only a few modification had to be made to use this piece as a study for Fall at Logan Pass." Both the plein air study and this full-size studio painting were included in the Hockaday Museum's "A Timeless Legacy: Peace Park Exhibition" in 2018.

Logan Pass (elevation 6,646 ft (2,026 m)) is located along the Continental Divide in Glacier National Park, in the U.S. state of Montana. It is the highest point on the Going-to-the-Sun Road. The pass is named after Major William R. Logan, the first superintendent of the park. The pass is a popular starting point for hiking and backpacking trips. The most popular trail is the Highline Trail which heads north along the west side of the continental divide, through an area known as the Garden Wall, due to the proliferation of wildflowers which grow there during the summer. Just east of the pass, an area known as Big Drift often records over 100 feet (30 m) of snowfall, much of which has been pushed over the continental divide by the prevailing westerly winds during the winter. The pass provides an excellent vantage point to view wildlife. A visitor is almost guaranteed to spot a mountain goat as they have become accustomed to summertime human visitation.


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