He went back 100 years and found some incredible shots, then tried to remake them. They're stunning.
<span class="redactor-invisible-space"></span><span class="redactor-invisible-space"></span><span class="redactor-invisible-space"></span>

Video by "CBS Sunday Morning."

John Fielder is known as "Colorado's Photographer" to many people who have followed his work over the years.

He has attempted to capture what others almost never see: the beauty of the lands of that great state, both with and without humans.

All images by "CBS Sunday Morning" and John Fielder.

Along his journey, he came across the photographer William Henry Jackson, who did just about the same thing — 100 years earlier.

He decided to reproduce some of the best photos 100 years later.

The result? A stunning collection of photographs that got people talking and thinking.

You see, Fielder used the book and in-person appearances to talk about the impact we have on the natural world and what we're losing (and about to lose) to global warming.

It's a powerful way to turn photographs into action.

And, ummm ... I looked for the book online. Gulp ... it's so popular, it fetches $200 and up! Maybe there'll be another edition? We can hope.

Here's a few more images that Fielder has captured over the years.


Usually the greatest fear after a wild night of partying isn't what you said that you might regret, but how you'll look in your friends' tagged photos. Although you left the house looking like a 10, those awkward group selfies make you feel more like a 5, prompting you to wonder, "Why do I look different in pictures?"

It's a weird phenomenon that, thanks to selfies, is making people question their own mirrors. Are pictures the "real" you or is it your reflection? Have mirrors been lying to us this whole time??

The answer to that is a bit tricky. The good news is that there's a big chance that Quasimodo-looking creature that stares back at you in your selfies isn't an accurate depiction of the real you. But your mirror isn't completely truthful either.

Below, a scientific breakdown that might explain those embarrassing tagged photos of you:

Keep Reading Show less