Filmmaker Bob Landis will talk on July 22 about his most recent project which tells the story of a Yellowstone wolf.
As the featured speaker for the Yellowstone Valley Audubon Society fundraiser set for Monday at Harvest Church, Bob Landis will narrate 45 minutes of Yellowstone National Park wildlife footage he shot over the past year.
An image of the alpha female of the Canyon wolf pack is captured by filmmaker Bob Landis, who has been turning his lens on wolves in Yellowstone National Park since their reintroduction in 1995.
Bob Landis filmed a confrontation between a sandhill crane and a family of grizzly bears at Yellowstone National Park. The crane and bears were among the scavengers lured to Blacktail ponds after bison fell through the ice.
Photographs of Yellowstone National Park wildlife taken by Filmmaker Bob Landis.
Gardiner filmmaker Bob Landis occasionally turns his lens away from warring wolf packs to focus on Yellowstone National Park’s little creatures. Like the ground squirrels he videoed last summer attacking a weasel or the raven he filmed as it battled a bald eagle.
Sometimes, the hunter becomes the hunted.
Yellowstone National Park’s gray wolves have played an important part in wildlife filmmaker Bob Landis’ career. “Without wolves, I would not have my career – I wouldn’t have quit teaching,” Landis said. “There just wasn’t any other charismatic animal in Yellowstone.”
Landis records sound on the Lamar River in Yellowstone National Park.
Wildlife filmmaker Bob Landis stands behind his tripod in Yellowstone National Park. Landis pursues Yellowstone’s wildlife with a telephoto lens mounted on a high-definition digital camera.A new book written by Missoula author Kevin Rhoades gives a peek into Landis’ filmmaking work.
Bighorn sheep lie on a grassy hillside in Yellowstone National Park.
Author Kevin Rhoades first wrote about filmmaker Bob Landis as a master’s thesis for journalism.