Jonathan T. Bailey - Logan

Oct 18, 2022, 6:00 pm


Jonathan T. Bailey

Book Title

When I was Red Clay



North Region


Stokes Nature Center
2696 East Highway 89
Logan , UT 84323-7941
Map [+]


Humanities in the Wild is an exploratory outdoor experience that empowers participants to step into the landscapes that inspired some of the American West’s greatest literature. Join us at the Stokes Nature Center for a short trek led by Jonathan T. Bailey, author of When I was Red Clay.

Jonathan T. Bailey is a photographer and conservationist who specializes in rock art. His work has contributed to the preservation of areas like the Bears Ears National Monument, Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument, the Uintah Basin, and the U.S.-Mexico borderlands. Since 2013, he has partnered with the Utah Rock Art Research Association to record and protect Emery County’s fragile archaeological resources. He is most recently the author of When I Was Red Clay (Torrey House Press - August 2022), The Greater San Rafael Swell (University of Arizona Press - Spring 2022), and Rock Art: A Vision of a Vanishing Cultural Landscape (November 2019). His work has appeared in numerous places such as Landscape Photography Magazine, NBC News, Arizona Highways, and High Country News. Originally from Emery County, Utah, he now lives in Tucson, Arizona, with his partner, Aaron.

- ASL interpretation provided by 5-star Interpretation.
- No livestream will be made available. Video may be posted afterwards.
- Parking: The event has both accessible parking and access to the seating area, though it is primarily a dirt path and grass.
- Seating: Seating is bring your own so accessibility is up to the participant.
- Bathrooms: Bathrooms are all gender and available for families, though there are a few stairs so less accessible for disabled communities at this time.
- No on-site sensory kit
- No Mask Policy
- Request any additional questions or accommodations here:

This event is made possible with support from Utah Humanities, Torrey House Press, and Stokes Nature Center.