Images from top, down:
Kebler Pass Aspens, CO
Wheeler Geologic Area, CO
Tombstone Rock, UT
Winter Sentinels (CO)
Upper St. Vrain, CO
Maroon Bells Autumn, CO
Fools Peak, CO
Fallen Giant (UT)
Death Canyon (WY)
Lake Lefroy (BC)

Evan's scratchboard drawings are most fabulous!  I used to make notecards and prints, but I never sold enough to make the hassle worth the while... so now they simply exist for my (and hopefully your) enjoyment.

Kebler Pass Aspens:  a used-to-be undiscovered autumn gem, Kebler Pass is now covered with leaf-peepers on autumn weekends.  Oh well, gotta share our places...
Wheeler Geologic Area: a strange volcanic hoodoo gallery hiding deep within the La Garita mountains of southwest Colorado
Tombstone Rock:  another once-undiscovered locale given up to hordes of motorheads, whacha gonna do?  At least they ride by really fast and then disappear!
Winter Sentinels:  Everybody who has ever driven over Rabbit Ears Pass in the winter recognizes these iconic (and poetically placed) snowy trees.  They tell a story of snow, snow and more snow.
Upper St. Vrain:  High up in the Indian Peaks Wilderness (Colo), we were searching for Lake Gibraltar.  After 2 wet creek crossings we came upon an ephemeral lake formed by a temporary dam of fallen logs and decided against an additional wet crossing.  We headed up the near shore and made it to these cascades... never saw Lake Gibraltar, but it didn't matter, we were right where we wanted to be.
Maroon Bells Autumn:  These picturesque peaks are perhaps the most photographed nature scene in the United States.  I spent an entire morning photographing around Maroon Lake and then took one last photo on the drive back down to Aspen.  That last photo was the "different" composition I was looking for!
Fools Peak:  Miles up the trail in the Holy Cross Wilderness, Lake Charles below Fools Peak was the last place to which I ever carried a 55-lb pack.  Sometimes you >can< say "never again", eh?
Fallen Giant:  This boulder relaxes on a red ledge in Utah's Frying Pan Canyon.  It has companions and, together, they look like a Shakespearean jury of immortals, but I decided on a portrait of just the one.
Death Canyon:  This image takes me back to 1976, my first backpacking trip in the Rockies.  My friends and I scrambled up the slope opposite this tree, found a crack in the cliffs to get on top and then hiked many miles the long way around back to camp.  Sure, we were exhausted, but what a day.  Some years later, I went back and saw this great tree hanging on to the edge of the cliffs.
Lake Lefroy: The Canadian Rockies are full of fantastic soaring peaks and cliffs and brightly colored lakes.  Lake Lefroy is a rare clear pond in a drainage filled with lakes painted turquoise and emerald by silty glacial run-off.