Starting in the late 1960s and continuing through the 1970s, countless waves of young Americans left the city and joined the back-to-the-land movement, sometimes living in geodesic dome homes. These images accompany an essay about what it's like to grow up in a dome home. Read that, here: http://bit.ly/21WF4IM
  1. Courtesy of Kate Daloz.
    Snow dome courtesy of the author.0
  2. Cartop Dome (1966), interior, designed by Steve Baer. Photograph by Richard Kallweit/ Courtesy MCA Denver.
    Cartop interior.0  1
  3. The dome at Jim the Bear's commune in northern Vermont. Photo by Fletcher Oakes.
     foakesmhdome  fletcher oakes.0
  4. Caroling Geary, Wholeo Dome, 1974. Photograph by Caroling Geary/Courtesy MCA Denver.
    1 wholeo dome at harmony ranch  photo from west side  marked circled yellow 3.0
  5. Magar Dome, Libre, Colorado, 1969. Photograph by Caroling Geary/Courtesy MCA Denver.
    Fig. 24 magar dome.0
  6. Clark Richert, Richard Kallweit, JoAnn Bernofsky, Gene Bernofsky, and Charles DeJulio, The Ultimate Painting, 1966. Acrylic on canvas, 60 inches in diameter; placed in front of Theater Dome. Photograph by Richard Kallweit/Courtesy MCA Denver
    Fig. 4 the ultimate painting  1966  acrylic on canvas  60 x 60 inches  photo richard kallweit.0
  7. The Complex at Drop City (1967), designed by Steve Baer, with First Dome (1965) on right. Photograph by Richard Kallweit/Courtesy MCA Denver.
    Fig. 2 complex  drop city.0