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Terri Kelly Moyers

Moyers
Terri Kelly Moyers grew up with the innate desire to be an artist. As a child in Calgary, Alberta, she was always drawing and experimenting with art subjects, specifically depictions of horses.  Her work has been displayed at the Forbes Building in New York and at the Gene Autry Museum in Los Angeles, and is...

Cathy A Smith

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An artist dedicated to preserving the history of the 19th century cowboy/girl and the Plains Indians. Her expansive knowledge is expressed through painting, bead and quillwork, motion picture costume design, and historical consultation. Her work in the epic Western film starring Kevin Costner, “Dances with Wolves,” set the standard for authenticity in Western film making. She...

Mary Jane Colter

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Mary Jane Colter, one of the few female architects of her era, has eleven buildings on the National Register of Historic Places and five of these buildings have been designated National Historic Landmarks. Known for creating structures in harmony with the environment, she developed a style now referred to as “national park service rustic,” which...

Mary Jo Milner

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“Daddy taught me to respect and work with a horse,” recalls Mary Jo. At ten Mary Jo was very active in the local 4-H Club and raised steers to show and sell. A natural at cutting from the begining, Mary Jo’s horses won every title they entered that year in North Texas Cutting Horse Association...

Glenna Goodacre

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A lifelong passion for portraying the human figure is reflected in the work of accomplished sculptor Glenna Goodacre. Her most well-known works include the Vietnam Women’s Memorial installed in Washington, D.C. in 1993, the Irish Memorial installed in downtown Philadelphia in 2003, and her rendering of Sacagawea that appeared on a new dollar coin issued...

Suzanne Norton Jones

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Suzanne is one of the most influential trainers, breeders and judges in the equestrian world. The daughter of an army cavalryman, she began showing horses at four. Her career saw her win virtually every major horse show in North America and become one of the top quarter horse breeders. Suzanne acquired judging cards in several...

Maria Martinez

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Maria, the most famous of Pueblo Indian potters, revived the ancient Pueblo craft of pottery making after discovering the process of crafting San Ildefonso prehistoric pottery. Using the knowledge of pottery making she learned as a child, Maria reintroduced the world to the highly polished black vessels. Her ceramics quickly became valued artworks and are...

Harriet (Bita) Lee

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Born a twin on the 300,000 acres of the Fernandez ranch, Bita grew up with the Spanish and Navajo, not speaking English until she was six. She attended the University of New Mexico, returning to the ranch when her father took ill. Bita was an expert horsewoman, a renowned heel roper, cook and hardworking ranch...

Linda Mitchell Davis

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A fourth-generation rancher, Linda grew up in the drought of the early 1930s on the family ranch in New Mexico, learning ranching up close as a ranch hand. Linda attended Cornell to study agricultural economics, returning home to run the ranch. She married and moved to the CS Ranch which she runs today. Her commitment...

Charmayne James

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With her horse, Scamper, Charmayne set an unprecedented record by winning the World Championship Barrel Racing title ten consecutive years. She was also the first barrel racer in rodeo history to win more money than any PRCA cowboy during a single rodeo season. Charmayne began barrel racing in New Mexico as a young girl, entering...
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