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A street musician shows his approval of being photographed.

 

Fluidr: www.fluidr.com/photos/31246066@N04

On the campus of Portland State University.

The Saturday Farmers' Market at Portland State University.

I used to go to school at Portland State University, spent a bit over four years there in fact, so during breaks in classes, or long lunches, I walked the city. I have known about this tree for years, and I knew there was a photo of it that I really wanted to take. Yet despite frequent return trips over the years, I never found it. That is until this night on a photo walk, when the elements all came together and it made sense. And finally I have a picture of this tree that I am pleased with. Not that I won't visit it again, but it is nice to have that particular itch scratched. ;-)

  

Portland State University, Portland, OR

The Simon Benson House glows in the morning light of late fall.

 

Portland State University.

I think it is getting to everyone. Nothing is safe.

Saturday Farmers’ Market at Portland State University

Having spent a thoroughly enjoyable term at Portland State University studying the life and works of the Inca Garcilaso de la Vega, I was delighted to see there is a university named after him in Peru.

 

Garcilaso was the son of a Spanish conquistador and an Inca princess who was the daughter of the next-to-last Inca emperor.

 

Born in Cusco, Peru, shortly after the conquest, Garcilaso left for Spain at the age of 20 and never returned to his homeland. His greatest fame comes from the histories of the Incas and of the conquest and subsequent civil wars.

 

Not only was Garcilaso uniquely situated to know about the history of the Incas from the time he spent with his mother and her noble relatives as a youth, Garcilaso was a superb writer whose works are still a pleasure to read.

PSU Library, Portland, OR. Fun to compare with this view from last year. NB41476e4K - Happy Sliders Sunday!

On the campus of Portland State University.

Near Portland State University.

Collaborative Life Sciences Building

South Waterfront

Portland, Oregon

 

Collaboration academic buildings shared by - Oregon Health and Sciences University, Portland State University, and Oregon State University.

 

20151216_093925 (2)

by Una Kim and Students from Portland State University. Can you guess where in PDX this is? Hint: this was one of the fun surprise finds on last nights PDXNightowls PhotoWalk: Exploring Portland Part 3 ; try your luck on Part 4, Friday June 3rd, 2016. NB46511

Portland State University

Seen at Portland State University’s School of Gender, Race & Nations

On the campus of Portland State University.

Portland State University

Holga double exposure shot walking across the Portland State University campus after my radio show on a Saturday afternoon.

 

Large Version!

Portland State University rowing team . . .out practicing / training.

Took advantage of Friday's sunshine and walked the park blocks by Portland State University.

On the campus of Portland State University.

PSU = Portland State University . . .

Portland State University

 

On the campus of Portland State University.

A dormitory at Portland State University

 

Roasting chiles are one of the many olfactory delights of the Saturday Farmers' Market at Portland State University.

On a pleasant October day, Portland State University's anthropology department held a field trip to the Ridgefield Wildlife Refuge to see the Cathlapotle plankhouse and the site of Cathlapotle village.

 

Long abandoned, the actual village, which is a long way from the plankhouse and hard to get to, was once a bustling riverside community. Lewis and Clark visited the village and recorded their experiences.

 

In the 1990s, the late Ken Ames, the dean of Oregon archaeologists, conducted excavations at the site together with other archaeologists and field students. Today, it is off limits and protected by fearsome stinging nettles. In any case, it's nothing much to look at. The thrill comes from listening to archaeologists' descriptions of the Chinook nation's way of life.

=========================================================================================================================

 

ɬax̣awyam (welcome)

 

Since time immemorial Chinookan Peoples of the Lower Columbia River have tended to the oak woodlands, camas fields, and wapato patches of what we now call the Refuge, maintaining habitat for wildlife while supporting the lives of the people who called this place home.

 

Based on the Chinookan village of Cathlapotle, the Plankhouse and the objects inside of it offer a tangible link to these original stewards and provides a unique site for the interpretation of our region's natural and cultural heritage.

 

Built in partnership with the Chinook Indian Nation, Portland State University, The U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service, and numerous other community partners and volunteers.

 

This House serves as an education and interpretive center and is used by the Chinook Indian Nation for cultural events throughout the year. Visit the Cathlapotle Plankhouse and connect with local indigenous culture.

 

Visit The Plankhouse

Open Hours

Weekends May 4th – October 13th, 2019: 12pm – 4pm.

 

Self-Led tours of the Plank- house are NOT available.

 

Second Sunday Series

 

[In 2019], the Plankhouse hosts a series of presentations on Chinookan culture, archaeology, and natural history the Second Sunday of every month during the season. These events include lectures, hikes, and hands-on family activities. To view upcoming special events, please visit our events calendar.

ridgefieldfriends.org/plankhouse/

  

Photos by Permission of the Chinook Indian Nation and the Ridgefield Wildlife Refuge.

On a pleasant October day, Portland State University's anthropology department held a field trip to the Ridgefield Wildlife Refuge to see the Cathlapotle plankhouse and the site of Cathlapotle village.

 

Seen here are a wooden bucket with a traditional Chinook carving and a carving tool made of a beaver tooth attached to a piece of deer antler.

 

Long abandoned, the actual village, which is a long way from the plankhouse and hard to get to, was once a bustling riverside community. Lewis and Clark visited the village and recorded their experiences.

 

In the 1990s, the late Ken Ames, the dean of Oregon archaeologists, conducted excavations at the site together with other archaeologists and field students. Today, it is off limits and protected by fearsome stinging nettles. In any case, it's nothing much to look at. The thrill comes from listening to archaeologists' descriptions of the Chinook nation's way of life.

=========================================================================================================================

 

ɬax̣awyam (welcome)

 

Since time immemorial Chinookan Peoples of the Lower Columbia River have tended to the oak woodlands, camas fields, and wapato patches of what we now call the Refuge, maintaining habitat for wildlife while supporting the lives of the people who called this place home.

 

Based on the Chinookan village of Cathlapotle, the Plankhouse and the objects inside of it offer a tangible link to these original stewards and provides a unique site for the interpretation of our region's natural and cultural heritage.

 

Built in partnership with the Chinook Indian Nation, Portland State University, The U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service, and numerous other community partners and volunteers.

 

This House serves as an education and interpretive center and is used by the Chinook Indian Nation for cultural events throughout the year. Visit the Cathlapotle Plankhouse and connect with local indigenous culture.

 

Visit The Plankhouse

Open Hours

Weekends May 4th – October 13th, 2019: 12pm – 4pm.

 

Self-Led tours of the Plank- house are NOT available.

 

Second Sunday Series

 

[In 2019], the Plankhouse hosts a series of presentations on Chinookan culture, archaeology, and natural history the Second Sunday of every month during the season. These events include lectures, hikes, and hands-on family activities. To view upcoming special events, please visit our events calendar.

ridgefieldfriends.org/plankhouse/

  

Photos by Permission of the Chinook Indian Nation and the Ridgefield Wildlife Refuge.

Women's Basketball Team for Portland State University.... In Training

Seen at the Portland State University Library.

Portland State University, Portland, OR. NB41467-69HDR

Portland State University

Thank u!

 

Seen at Portland State University.

Visiting Portland for the Integrity Toys Convention. We were staying at the Portland Marriott Downtown Waterfront. I walked upto Portland State University and was happy to see a bunch of squirrels early on Friday November 2nd. The eastern grey squirrels are not native - but they are cute nonetheless.

Approching the Portland Streetcar stop at Portland State University is the green 026. This car is headed to Downtown. The 3.9-mile (6.3 km) NS Line runs from Northwest Portland to the South Waterfront via Downtown and the Pearl District.

 

As Portland Streetcar prepared to "close the loop" on the CL line with the completion of the Tilikum Crossing bridge, a seventh car (026) was purchased from United Streetcar and was delivered on November 21, 2014. More info here en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Portland_Streetcar — at Portland State Universit

Portland State University, Portland, Oregon.

Farmers Market, Portland State University, Portland, OR.

 

I still don’t know what are the real differences between pumpkin, squash, and gourds. But it does not matter, it is October and it is already Fall! We got to love these vegetables for now!

 

Follow me on My Website | Facebook | Google+ | tumblr | |

 

On a pleasant October day, Portland State University's anthropology department held a field trip to the Ridgefield Wildlife Refuge to see the Cathlapotle plankhouse and the site of Cathlapotle village.

 

Long abandoned, the village was once a bustling riverside community. Lewis and Clark visited the village and recorded their experiences.

 

In the 1990s, the late Ken Ames, the dean of Oregon archaeologists, conducted excavations at the site together with other archaeologists and field students. Today, it is off limits and protected by fearsome stinging nettles and hard to get to. In any case, it's nothing much to look at. The thrill comes from listening to archaeologists' descriptions of the Chinook nation's way of life.

======================================================================================================================

ɬax̣awyam (welcome)

 

Since time immemorial Chinookan Peoples of the Lower Columbia River have tended to the oak woodlands, camas fields, and wapato patches of what we now call the Refuge, maintaining habitat for wildlife while supporting the lives of the people who called this place home.

 

Based on the Chinookan village of Cathlapotle, the Plankhouse and the objects inside of it offer a tangible link to these original stewards and provides a unique site for the interpretation of our region's natural and cultural heritage.

 

Built in partnership with the Chinook Indian Nation, Portland State University, The U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service, and numerous other community partners and volunteers.

 

This House serves as an education and interpretive center and is used by the Chinook Indian Nation for cultural events throughout the year. Visit the Cathlapotle Plankhouse and connect with local indigenous culture.

 

Visit The Plankhouse

Open Hours

Weekends May 4th – October 13th, 2019: 12pm – 4pm.

 

Self-Led tours of the Plank- house are NOT available.

 

Second Sunday Series

 

[In 2019], the Plankhouse hosts a series of presentations on Chinookan culture, archaeology, and natural history the Second Sunday of every month during the season. These events include lectures, hikes, and hands-on family activities. To view upcoming special events, please visit our events calendar.

ridgefieldfriends.org/plankhouse/

  

Photos by Permission of the Chinook Nation and the Ridgefield Wildlife Refuge.

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