The Friends of D.H. Lawrence is
a not-for-profit educational and cultural organization dedicated
to preserving and fostering the rich heritage of creativity left
by D.H. and Frieda Lawrence, including the preservation and renovation
of the D. H. Lawrence Ranch north
of Taos. Membership is open to all who want to sustain Lawrence's legacy.
The D.H. Lawrence Ranch Memorial sites are now open to the public
on Monday, Thursday, and Saturday, from 10am – 4pm, through October. For more information Like us on Facebook
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ DH Lawrence mentioned in The New York Times: Delicate Chinese Albums for Wealthy Show-Offs
The Huntington Library in California has acquired a set of 17th-century Chinese albums
of wood blocks and poetry from the Ten Bamboo workshop.
Half way down the article on "Delicate Chinese Albums" is the reference
to the DH Lawrence Ranch in San Cristobal, NM - better known as the Kiowa Ranch.
Following are photos that were given to the Friends of DH Lawrence by Angelo Ravagli's
granddaughter Frederica Bonanno after her family visit to the Kiowa Ranch in April 2014.
Angelo and Frieda were together from 1930 until her death in 1956. They were married in 1950.
Recent information & Events about the DH Lawrence Ranch
Native American Connections -
Dr. Katherine Toy Miller
The Early Moderns, Mabel Dodge Luhan, Taos Pueblo, and the D. H. Lawrence Ranch, 2012. Spiritual Connections: Georgia O'Keeffe and D. H. Lawrence, 2011.
2011 and 2012 readings are now posted in audio format at http://www.culturalenergy.org/lawrence.htm. This page includes other related talks & interviews about Lawrence and the period, including Mabel Dodge Luhan & John Collier Sr.
Q & A & Ranch talks coming for 2011 and 2012.
Twenty-five of the Top 50 most popular books about New Mexico. Other lists available upon request.
1. Death Comes for the Archbishop. Willa Cather.
2. Bless me Ultima. Rudolpho Anaya.
3. Milagro Beanfield War. John Nichols.
4. The Man Who Killed the Deer. Frank Waters.
5. No Life for a Lady. Agnes Morley Cleveland.
6. Red Sky at Morning. Richard Bradford.
7. Great River. Paul Horgan.
8. Tularosa. C.L. Sonnieshen.
9. House at Otowi Bridge. Peggy Pond Church.
10 Riders to Cibola. Norman Zellinger
11. Sky Determines. Calvin Ross.
12. Centuries of Santa Fe. Paul Horgan.
13. New Mexico Place Names. T.M. Pearce.
14. Wind Leaves No Shadow. Ruth Laughlin.
15. No High Adobe. Dorothy Pillsbury.
16. Dance Hall of the Dead. Tony Hillerman.
17. Conquest of Don Pedro. Harvey Ferguson.
18. Great Taos Bank Robbery. Ton Hillerman.
19. Lamy of Santa Fe, His Life and Times. Paul Horgan.
20. Land of Enchantment: Memoirs of Marian Russell.
21. New Mexico. Marc Simons.
22. New Mexico, Rio Grande and Other Essays.
Tony Hillerman/David Muench.
23. Black Range Tales. James A. McKenna.
24. Maria: The Potter of San Ildefonso. Alice Marriott.
25. People of the Valley. Frank Waters.
D.H. Lawrence writings with a Taos setting: Phoenix (Contains essays about Taos)
“The Princess,” in Complete Short Stories of D.H. Lawrence (The heroine resembles Dorothy Brett)
“Reflections on the Death of a Porcupine,” in Phoenix II
St. Mawr (Novella that ends in San Cristobal)
The Woman Who Rode Away and Other Stories (Short story with a Mexico setting but drawing heavily on Taos experience)
Mornings in Mexico
A few, just a few, others at random: Blood and Thunder. Hampton Sides.
So far from God. Ana Castillo.
Spinning Sun, Grinning Moon. Max Evans.
Skeleton of a Bridge. Robert Mirabal.
The Rounders. Max Evans.
The Journal of Antonio Montoya. Rick Collignon.
The Autobiography of Kit Carson. Kit Carson.
Lorenzo in Taos. Mabel Dodge Lujan.