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It's just us (wild) folks.


   America's dog; the coyote!
(Let's stop killing them!)


    You can call these things that happen to all of us, "A string of coincidences." and that will please your brain. I call them "miracles", and that pleases my heart. I prefer the latter. I think you do too.
c
 


 




    These are such good quotes that I just keep them here to remind me of some wisdoms I may forget day-to-day. So, I may add to them now and then but in the main, just leave them to keep my brain happy. c

"Common sense and a sense of humor are the same thing, moving at different speeds. A sense of humor is just common sense, dancing." William James

    "Some luck lies in not getting what you thought you wanted but getting what you have."
Garrison Keillor

    "I was determined to spend my life seeking Truth while being spared the company of those who claimed to have found it." (attributed to) John Henry Faulk

    'I don't know, I just work here."
Joseph, Beautiful Painted Arrow, Real (in response to any spiritual inquiry)

    "I am a member of 'The Church of There's-Something-Going-on-Here!'" coyote

   He was constantly narrating his own actions in a writerly way, in his head. "I had the lonely child's habit of making up stories and holding conversations with imaginary persons, and I think from the very start my literary ambitions were mixed up with the feeling of being isolated and undervalued." George Orwell
(Me, Garrison Keillor & George, and probably a million other writers on the planet.

And finally this one:

A nation of sheep will beget
a
government of wolves.
Ed Murrow

                      
Black lives matter!

                                                                      

and

White lies matter!







"We're Managing Wildlife"
the Trappers say;

We say:
  No Trapping on Public land!

(We did it!)
Thanks Gov. Luhan
(Best Gov. we've EVER had!)

Now "Manage" Trappers!


•   •   •

Help us support these activist organizations:

The New Mexico Wilderness Alliance
www.nmwild.org

...and ProjectCoyote
www.projectcoyote.org



We're opening up!

May
11th, Men's Circle, 6:30 PM
25th, Men's Circle, 6:30 PM

June
27th, No-Sweat Lodge, 6 PM

Notes

(New from Coyote)

Thinking About What's Going On




Men's Page

Men's Health, Mine anyway!
(Up-dated 05/05.)

Once again.

You Americans and your Guns!

Background Checks, the Political Manipulations

Fall Out





Books


 
                                 
    Now that I have much of my energy back along with that has come a revival of reading and I am feeling alive again. So I’m back to my habit of three-at-a-time reading. This kind of undertaking involves at least one of the three being thoroughly read, one being skimmed, and one falling somewhere in between these two extremes.
   
     I came across two “winners” from the library. I usually get two or three at a time one of which I’ll skim through and the other one or two may turn out to be a deep read. This time I came up with two of the latter.
    The first is Douglas Preston’s “The Lost City of the Monkey God” which may sound like the plot of a comic book but turned out to be the story of a very risky archeological exploration of a previously unknown city in the impenetrable jungles of Honduras.
    First of all I will have to note, because on the surface this indeed sounds like an unlikely discovery in a time when we believe we’ve got the whole planet figured out. In small print on the cover right in the middle of the word “City” is the sub-head “A true story” because otherwise a curious shelf searcher might tend to think this one belongs in the fiction section. It doesn’t, and it’s amazing that it doesn’t because the (true) story is filled with the stuff of fiction.
    Don’t pass this one up. There are even a few pages addressing the reality of “pandemic” and how such a thing has happened in the past. Of course this was published in 2017, yet it might have been 2020! This is an important read.
   
    The second gem I’m still in the midst of and it’s a thick read that I almost passed up just because I thought I knew it all. This was of course, hubris on my part. It’s “These Truths” by Jill Lapore and it’s a history of the U.S. as you’ve never encountered it before.
    I’ll do a short review of it when I finish but I’ll just say now, it’s not only a “deep read”, it is pure pleasure. Lapore is a fine writer and an incredible researcher of historical fact over fiction. Another one worth your time, and at 789 pages it WILL take time.
    And it has, and is well worth it. No matter how much of U.S.history you have filled up on, you'll find that this one will top your list.

   
                                               




Movies (& TV)

 

   

•   •   •
     During the "dance" alluded to above, my main distraction, and I needed one, was "old" TV. I found two shows I actually enjoyed. "Monk" & "Tales of Wells Fargo" (starred Dale Robertson).
    c





 

wuf12    tiedye


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Yoshi 'n Doug

Mug shots.

(Bottom four not dead yet.) >



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    Kierkegaard came up with two concepts that are commonplace to us today: one is "subjectivity," the idea that we all perceive the world — and "truth" — differently; and the other is the "leap of faith," that faith is not possible without doubt. “One must doubt the existence of God to have faith in the existence of God. Belief without doubt is just credulity.”

    Novelist and essayist David Foster Wallace said: "Postmodern irony and cynicism's become an end in itself, a measure of hip sophistication and literary savvy. Few artists dare to try to talk about ways of working toward redeeming what's wrong, because they'll look sentimental and naive to all the weary ironists. Irony's gone from liberating to enslaving.”

    Ben Okri  author of, The Famished Road (1991), incorporates African myth and folklore, which has been labeled magical realism. Okri disagrees: "I grew up in a tradition where there are simply more dimensions to reality: legends and myths and ancestors and spirits and death. You can't use Jane Austen to speak about African reality. Which brings the question: what is reality? Everyone's reality is different."

 

 

 




Dick Prosapio, MSW, aka Coyote; ceremonialist, psychotherapist (recovering), writer (Intuitive Tarot, Becoming Coyote) drummer, photographer, dancer, and leader of experiential workshops for 30+ years. Co founder of; The Foundation for Common Sense©. Elizabeth Prosapio, BFA, RMT, aka Raven; leads WildWoman weekends, is co leader of The Long Dance and Shadow Dance, leader of Woman's Spirit Weekend, a (very) fine artist and massage therapist and co-wrote Intuitive Tarot with Dick. (US Games pub.) Elizabeth is available for "Soul Face" drawing (more info by contacting her) and is also the co founder of; The Foundation for Common Sense©.

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66 Snowy Owl
Stanley, NM 87056
(505) 281 4824
cell: 505 331 1654/1740
email: coyotecall@spiritpath.net

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Next Sweat;

  June 27th (a No-sweat-kiva) 2 PM



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   8 AM, May 05th, 2021.


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