Rodeo Tales

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Search this Group Search. Each class is provided with a set of the 20 titles to read at school. Rodeo Presentation. What is a Fractured Fairy Tale? Check out the videos below to hear Mike Artell read the story of Petite Rouge. Petite Rouge Part 1. Petite Rouge Part 2. Petite Rouge Part 3.

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Petite Rouge Part 4. Petite Rouge Part 5. Rodeo Titles. Goldilocks and the Three Bears by Charlotte Roederer A little girl walking in the woods finds the house of the three bears and helps herself to their belongings. You can't catch me - I'm the Gingerbread Man! In the end it is the sly fox who knows a better way to get a bite of this runaway afternoon snack. The Little Red Hen by Paul Galdone The little red hen finds none of her lazy friends willing to help her plant, harvest, or grind wheat into flour, but all are eager to eat the cake she makes from it.

A Frog Prince by Alix Berenzy Rebuffed by the princess after retrieving her golden ball, a noble frog sets out to find a more suitable mate.

The Great Charade

He just had to check it out, camera in tow. A documentarian friend of his told him about the rodeo over a drink one night. It was an eye-opening experience for Ivan, because what he saw challenged previous conceptions of what a rodeo was like. The Plus: How did you get into photography? Ivan McClellan: When I was young, the men who were around were all photographers. I bought my first camera in on a trip to Istanbul. Everything there was unfamiliar but I was fully engaged and brave because of the camera.

Skeeter Bill continued, The Wembley Rodeo--Wyoming Tales and Trails

Photography to me represented manliness and adventure. TP: What do you think made the rodeo such a fruitful place to shoot? I knew nothing about this part of my culture, but as it turned out, exhibiting a sincere interest was enough to get me around. Down the alley, standing alone, with the stock awaiting the next passengers to be called for.

Listening to every latch the truck driver moves and foots step so that you almost know the Ready call… before the words leave their lips. The stock knows it too.

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You can hear the rattle and clang of every latch and chain against the panels. Standing at the gate you can feel the excitement from every animal as their gate is called and the rush of energy as they hightail it for home. Even a hot and tired set of baby calves are bucking and playing as they eagerly make their way to the trailer. Bellering with excitement as the last one slides into place. Every last animal is loaded and ready for the trek home as the long door is pulled closed.

Rodeax Showreel 12222

These are the sounds of Loadin' Up! Lil' Red Roan. I didn't know them from Adam but after a couple weeks of all day bonding My great aunts are Alice and Marge Greenough. We used to get to have every Thanksgiving with them when I was a kid. Alice was a big tough talker about all the broncs and bulls she has busted over the years and Marge was petite, sweet and quiet little lady. When I was little I used to tell people I was going to ride bulls when I grew up like my aunts, but that only lasted until I got bucked off a calf really hard at the first rodeo I ever entered.

I really like to rope. I am left handed and all my life I have fought to be allowed to rope that way. My Dad made me rope right at breakaway most of the time, and I got to heel left. When I was in high school I switched to all left and feel most comfortable with that. When I started hanging out with Pat while we were dating I got him hooked on roping.

We both still like to rope, but our kids are not interested in horses so we have not been doing much rodeo these days.

Rodeo Tales & Gypsy Trails

It all started when I was a teacher and the birth of my second child made my day care costs about the same as my teacher's pay. So I started looking for a way to bring in some income and stay home with the kids. My best friend, Natasha Robert's, in Texas was starting a little bead stringing jewelry business and I decided I could do that too. I started out selling at the farmer's market and some home parties, but it was not real lucrative.

I had been doing a little leather work since college making a few purses and belts. One day the idea of the horseshoe belt came to me, I was looking at a bar shoe in my brothers junk shoe pile and said I was going to make it into a buckle. He said that was a dumb idea and no one would wear that. So I started making piles of belts with turquoise chunks sewed on and stones glued on the buckles. I took them to some trade shows around Arizona and they started to take off.

It Takes Off. A friend of ours, Beau Compton was getting his silversmith business going at the same time so we decided that we were going to go big and share a booth in Vegas. We borrowed booth from my Mom, shared a hotel room and we shared a tiny 10x10 booth for 10 days. I insisted we had to have my life size fiberglass cow to draw attention to our booth. Beau insisted it did not fit.

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I guess we know who has a stronger personality because we crammed everything in and sold lots by our standards. The belts were a hit. I told Beau I needed to learn to solder so I could make the buckles cooler and harder to copy. So when we got home from Vegas he taught me the basics of soldering and I spent my Vegas money setting up my jewelry shop. I have no formal training so I just started soldering things to everything metal. Bits and spurs were one of the first things that I decided needed to have turquoise.

I was not selling a lot locally so I made the big jump to wholesale and went to my first Denver market with my life size cow and my little pile of stuff.

Tales from Wytch Haven

I was having a hard time keeping up with demand just on my own. At the time my husband Pat was working out of town mostly, we had two small kids and the business was growing like crazy.

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We decided to throw all the eggs in one basket and take a leap and we both work for The Mad Cow Company. At first I thought he would be too big and clumsy to do small delicate jewelry work so I had him shipping, taking care of the house, and things like that. An Engraver is Born! Then he wanted to go to an engraving school to learn about that and I thought he would come back scratching on metal with mediocre skills. I was wrong, he was good and he loves doing it. He has come a long way with all the skills he has been acquiring. He has been to several schools and has been a huge help in growing the custom side of the business.

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  • We are a pretty decent team. Sampling of Pat's Engraving:. My favorite thing about what we do is seeing something new be created everyday. When I make a huge pile of something I feel very productive.

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