A group of vegans, among them artists, teachers and musicians, heads to the hills for communal living where they develop a unique practice of partner sharing. Northern California in the 1960s? No, Juab County, Utah in 1918.
J. Leo Hafen, oldest son of painter John Hafen, was an accomplished and award-winning photographer. He made groundbreaking trips into southern Utah, and introduced color photography to the state. He was also part of the West Tintic Cooperative, a communal experiment that was notorious for what became known as “wife sacrifice.”
Read our profile of photographer J. Leo Hafen in the February 2102 edition of 15 Bytes.
UTAH’S ART MAGAZINE SINCE 2001, 15 Bytes is published by Artists of Utah, a 501 (c) 3 non-profit organization headquartered in Salt Lake City, Utah.