Steven Dutch, Professor Emeritus, Natural and Applied Sciences, Universityof Wisconsin - Green Bay
|Northern entry to Grand Teton National Park on U.S. 89.
Below: looking south along Jackson Lake with the Tetons in the distance.
|Above: northern peaks of the Tetons.
Left and below: looking south along the Teton front.
|Left: Mount Moran|
|The Tetons near Mount Moran|
|Left and below: Grand Teton|
|Foothills of the Absaroka Range east of the Tetons.|
Views from U.S. 26 coming down off the Absaroka Range.
|Left: looking south along the Absaroka Range
Below: The northern Teton Range
Panorama from just east of Jackson Lake. The two highest peaks are Grand Teton (left) and Mount Moran (right). The straight front of the range is a fault. The range is made up of Archean gneiss and Proterozoic granite, mantled by Paleozoic rocks around the northern, western and southern edges and deeply sculpted by glaciation.
Panoramas of the Tetons across Jackson Lake
|Left and below: Mount Moran|
|Left and below: between Mount Moran and Grand Teton, showing spectacular glacial topography. The Tetons are possibly the most "Alpine" mountain range in the United States.|
|Below: Grand Teton||Readers are invited to look up "teton" in a French dictionary.|
|Left and below: South of Grand Teton.|
|Looking north along the Teton front. The highest peak is Grand Teton.|
|Southern part of the Tetons|
|Looking south along the Teton front|
Created 14 July 2003, Last Update 07 June 2020