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DENALI (/dᵻˈnɑːli/ ) (also known as MOUNT MCKINLEY, its former official name) is the highest mountain peak in North America
North America
, with a summit elevation of 20,310 feet (6,190 m) above sea level . With a topographic prominence of 20,156 feet (6,144 m) and a topographic isolation of 4,629 miles (7,450 km), Denali
Denali
is the third most prominent and third most isolated peak after Mount Everest
Mount Everest
and Aconcagua . Located in the Alaska
Alaska
Range in the interior of the U.S. state of Alaska
Alaska
, Denali
Denali
is the centerpiece of Denali
Denali
National Park and Preserve .

The Koyukon people who inhabit the area around the mountain have referred to the peak as "Denali" for centuries. In 1896, a gold prospector named it "Mount McKinley" in support of then-presidential candidate William McKinley ; that name was the official name recognized by the United States
United States
government from 1917 until 2015. In August 2015, following the 1975 lead of the state of Alaska, the U.S. Department of the Interior announced the change of the official name of the mountain to Denali. Prior to this, most Alaskans already referred to the mountain as Denali.

In 1903, James Wickersham recorded the first attempt at climbing Denali, which was unsuccessful. In 1906, Frederick Cook claimed the first ascent , which was later proven to be false. The first verifiable ascent to Denali's summit was achieved on June 7, 1913, by climbers Hudson Stuck , Harry Karstens , Walter Harper , and Robert Tatum , who went by the South Summit. In 1951, Bradford Washburn pioneered the West Buttress route, considered to be the safest and easiest route, and therefore the most popular currently in use.

On September 2, 2015, the U.S. Geological Survey announced that the mountain is 20,310 feet (6,190 m) high, not 20,320 feet (6,194 m), as measured in 1952 using photogrammetry .

CONTENTS

* 1 Geology and features

* 1.1 Layout of the mountain

* 2 Naming

* 3 History

* 3.1 Climbing history * 3.2 Timeline

* 4 Weather station

* 4.1 Historical record

* 5 Subpeaks and nearby mountains * 6 Taxonomic honors * 7 See also * 8 References * 9 Bibliography * 10 External links

GEOLOGY AND FEATURES

Denali
Denali
is a granitic pluton lifted by tectonic pressure from the subduction of the Pacific Plate beneath the North American Plate ; at the same time, the sedimentary material above and around the mountain was stripped away by erosion . The forces that lifted Denali
Denali
also cause many deep earthquakes in Alaska
Alaska
and the Aleutian Islands . The Pacific Plate is seismically active beneath Denali, a tectonic region that is known as the "McKinley cluster".

Denali
Denali
has a summit elevation of 20,310 feet (6,190 m) above sea level , making it the highest peak in North America
North America
and the northernmost mountain above 6,000 meters elevation in the world. Measured from base to peak at some 18,000 ft (5,500 m), it is among the largest mountains situated entirely above sea level (although some Asian mountains i.e. Rakaposhi , Dhaulagiri
Dhaulagiri
and Nanga Parbat are even larger in this regard ). Denali
Denali
rises from a sloping plain with elevations from 1,000 to 3,000 ft (300 to 910 m), for a base-to-peak height of 17,000 to 19,000 ft (5,000 to 6,000 m). By comparison, Mount Everest
Mount Everest
rises from the Tibetan Plateau at a much higher base elevation. Base elevations for Everest range from 13,800 ft (4,200 m) on the south side to 17,100 ft (5,200 m) on the Tibetan Plateau, for a base-to-peak height in the range of 12,000 to 15,300 ft (3,700 to 4,700 m). Denali's base-to-peak height is little more than half the 33,500 ft (10,200 m) of the volcano Mauna Kea , which lies mostly under water.

LAYOUT OF THE MOUNTAIN

Denali
Denali
has two significant summits: the South Summit
Summit
is the higher one, while the North Summit
Summit
has an elevation of 19,470 ft (5,934 m) and a prominence of approximately 1,270 ft (387 m). The North Summit is sometimes counted as a separate peak (see e.g., fourteener ) and sometimes not; it is rarely climbed, except by those doing routes on the north side of the massif .

Five large glaciers flow off the slopes of the mountain. The Peters Glacier lies on the northwest side of the massif, while the Muldrow Glacier falls from its northeast slopes. Just to the east of the Muldrow, and abutting the eastern side of the massif, is the Traleika Glacier . The Ruth Glacier lies to the southeast of the mountain, and the Kahiltna Glacier leads up to the southwest side of the mountain. With a length of 44 mi (71 km), the Kahiltna Glacier is the longest glacier in the Alaska
Alaska
Range.

NAMING

Main article: Denali–Mount McKinley naming dispute

The Koyukon Athabaskans who inhabit the area around the mountain have for centuries referred to the peak as _Dinale_ or _Denali_. The name is based on a Koyukon word for "high" or "tall". During the Russian ownership of Alaska
Alaska
, the common name for the mountain was _Bolshaya Gora_ (Russian : Большая Гора, _bolshaya_ = Russian for _big_; _gora_ = Russian for _mountain_), which is the Russian translation of _Denali_. It was briefly called Densmore's Mountain
Mountain
in the late 1880s and early 1890s after Frank Densmore, an Alaskan prospector who was the first European to reach the base of the mountain.

In 1896, a gold prospector named it _McKinley_ as political support for then-presidential candidate William McKinley , who became president the following year. The United States
United States
formally recognized the name Mount McKinley after President Wilson signed the Mount McKinley National Park Act of February 26, 1917. In 1965, Lyndon B. Johnson declared the north and south peaks of the mountain the "Churchill Peaks", in honor of British statesman Winston Churchill
Winston Churchill
. The Alaska
Alaska
Board of Geographic Names changed the name of the mountain to _Denali_ in 1975, which was how it is called locally. However, a request in 1975 from the Alaska
Alaska
state legislature to the United States Board on Geographic Names to do the same at the federal level was blocked by Ohio congressman Ralph Regula , whose district included McKinley's hometown of Canton .

On August 30, 2015, just ahead of a presidential visit to Alaska, the Barack Obama administration announced the name _Denali_ would be restored in line with the Alaska
Alaska
Geographic Board's designation. U.S. Secretary of the Interior Sally Jewell issued the order changing the name to Denali
Denali
on August 28, 2015, effective immediately. Jewell said the change had been "a long time coming". The renaming of the mountain received praise from Alaska's senior U.S. senator, Lisa Murkowski , who had previously introduced legislation to accomplish the name change, but it drew criticism from several Ohio politicians, such as Governor John Kasich , U.S. Senator Rob Portman , U.S. House Speaker John Boehner , and Representative Bob Gibbs , who described Obama's action as "constitutional overreach" because he said an act of Congress is required to rename the mountain; The _ Alaska
Alaska
Dispatch News _ reported that the Secretary of the Interior has authority under federal law to change geographic names when the Board of Geographic Names does not act on a naming request within a "reasonable" period of time. Jewell told the _ Alaska
Alaska
Dispatch News_ that "I think any of us would think that 40 years is an unreasonable amount of time."

Indigenous names for Denali
Denali
can be found in seven different Alaskan languages. The names fall into two categories. To the south of the Alaska
Alaska
Range in the Dena\'ina and Ahtna languages the mountain is known by names that are translated as "big mountain". To the north of the Alaska
Alaska
Range in the Lower Tanana , Koyukon , Upper Kuskokwim , Holikachuk , and Deg Xinag languages the mountain is known by names that are translated as "the high one", "the tall one" (Koyukon, Lower and Middle Tanana, Upper Kuskokwim, Deg Xinag, and Holikachuk), or "big mountain" (Ahtna and Dena'ina). Asked about the importance of the mountain and its name, Will Mayo, former president of the Tanana Chiefs Conference , an organization that represents 42 Athabaskan tribes in the Alaskan interior, said “It’s not one homogeneous belief structure around the mountain, but we all agree that we’re all deeply gratified by the acknowledgment of the importance of Denali to Alaska’s people."

The following table lists the Alaskan Athabascan names for Denali.

LITERAL MEANING NATIVE LANGUAGE Spelling in the local practical alphabet Spelling in a standardized alphabet IPA TRANSCRIPTION

'the tall one' Koyukon Deenaalee Diinaalii /diˈnæli/

Lower Tanana Deenadheet, Deenadhee Diinaadhiit, Diinaadhii /diˈnæðid/

Middle Tanana Diineezi Diinaadhi /diˈnæði/

Upper Kuskokwim Denaze Diinaazii /diˈnæzi/

Deg Xinag Dengadh, Dengadhi Dengadh, Dengadhe /dɛˈŋað, dɛˈŋaðɛ/

Holikachuk Denadhe Diinaadhii /diˈnæði/

'big mountain' Ahtna Dghelaay Ce'e, Deghilaay Ce'e Dghelaay Ke'e, Deghilaay Ke'e /dɣɛˈlɔj ˈkɛˀɛ/

Upper Inlet Dena\'ina Dghelay Ka'a Dghelay Ka'a /dɣɛˈlaj ˈkaˀa/

Lower Inlet Dena\'ina Dghili Ka'a Dghili Ka'a /dɣili ˈkaˀa/

HISTORY

Hudson Stuck and Harry Karstens , co-leaders of the first successful summit of Denali
Denali
in 1913

The Koyukon Athabaskans , living in the Yukon , Tanana and Kuskokwim basins, were the first Native Americans with access to the flanks of the mountain. A British naval captain and explorer, George Vancouver , is the first European on record to have sighted Denali, when he noted "distant stupendous mountains" while surveying the Knik Arm of the Cook Inlet on May 6, 1794. The Russian explorer Lavrenty Zagoskin explored the Tanana and Kuskokwim rivers in 1843 and 1844, and was likely the first European to sight the mountain from the other side.

William Dickey, a New Hampshire-born resident of Seattle
Seattle
, Washington who had been digging for gold in the sands of the Susitna River , wrote, after his returning from Alaska, an account in the _New York Sun _ that appeared on January 24, 1897. His report drew attention with the sentence "We have no doubt that this peak is the highest in North America, and estimate that it is over 20,000 feet (6,100 m) high." Until then, Mount Logan in Canada's Yukon Territory
Yukon Territory
was believed to be the continent’s highest point. Though later praised for his estimate, Dickey admitted that other prospector parties had also guessed the mountain to be over 20,000 feet (6,100 m). The reverse side of the Denali
Denali
National Park quarter

On November 5, 2012, the United States
United States
Mint released a twenty-five cent piece depicting Denali
Denali
National Park. It is the fifteenth of the America the Beautiful Quarters series. The reverse features a Dall sheep with the peak of Denali
Denali
in the background.

CLIMBING HISTORY

The first recorded attempt to climb Denali
Denali
was by Judge James Wickersham in 1903, via the Peters Glacier and the North Face, now known as the Wickersham Wall . Because of the route's history of avalanche danger, it was not successfully climbed until 1963.

Famed explorer Dr. Frederick Cook claimed the first ascent of the mountain in 1906. His claim was regarded with some suspicion from the start, but was also widely believed. It was later proved false, with some crucial evidence provided by Bradford Washburn when he was sketched on a lower peak. High camp (17,200 ft or 5,200 m) of the West Buttress Route pioneered by Bradford Washburn , photographed in 2001

In 1910, four area locals – Tom Lloyd, Peter Anderson, Billy Taylor, and Charles McGonagall – known as the Sourdough Expedition, attempted to climb Denali
Denali
despite a lack of climbing experience. The group spent approximately three months on the mountain. Their purported summit ascent day included carrying a bag of doughnuts each, a thermos of hot chocolate, and a 14-foot (4.2 m) spruce pole. Two of them reached the North Summit, the lower of the two, and erected the pole near the top. According to the group, the time they took to reach the summit was a total of 18 hours. Until the first ascent in 1913, their claims were disbelieved, in part due to false claims they had climbed both summits.

In 1912, the Parker -Browne expedition nearly reached the summit, turning back within just a few hundred yards of it due to harsh weather. Hours after their ascent, the Great Earthquake
Earthquake
of 1912 shattered the glacier they had ascended.

The first ascent of the main summit of Denali
Denali
came on June 7, 1913, by a party led by Hudson Stuck and Harry Karstens . The first man to reach the summit was Walter Harper , an Alaska
Alaska
Native . Robert Tatum also made the summit. Using the mountain's contemporary name, Tatum later commented, "The view from the top of Mount McKinley is like looking out the windows of Heaven!" They ascended the Muldrow Glacier route pioneered by the earlier expeditions, which is still often climbed today. Stuck confirmed, via binoculars, the presence of a large pole near the North Summit; this report confirmed the Sourdough ascent, and today it is widely believed that the Sourdoughs did succeed on the North Summit. However, the pole was never seen before or since, so there is still some doubt. Stuck also discovered that the Parker-Browne party were only about 200 feet (61 m) of elevation short of the true summit when they turned back.

The mountain is regularly climbed today. In 2003, around 58% of climbers reached the top. But by 2003, the mountain had claimed the lives of nearly 100 mountaineers over time. The vast majority of climbers use the West Buttress Route, pioneered in 1951 by Bradford Washburn , after an extensive aerial photographic analysis of the mountain. Climbers typically take two to four weeks to ascend Denali. It is one of the Seven Summits ; summiting all of them is a challenge for mountaineers.

TIMELINE

Denali's West Buttress (lower left to upper right), August 2010 A three-dimensional representation of the mountain created with topographic data

* 1896–1902: Surveys by Robert Muldrow, George Eldridge, Alfred Brooks. :221 * 1913: First ascent, by Hudson Stuck, Harry Karstens, Walter Harper, and Robert Tatum via the Muldrow Glacier route. * 1932: Second ascent, by Alfred Lindley , Harry Liek, Grant Pearson, Erling Strom. (Both peaks were climbed.) :320 * 1947: Barbara Washburn becomes the first woman to reach the summit while her husband Bradford Washburn becomes the first person to summit twice. * 1951: First ascent of the West Buttress Route, led by Bradford Washburn . * 1954: First ascent of the very long South Buttress Route by George Argus, Elton Thayer (died on descent), Morton Wood, and Les Viereck. Deteriorating conditions behind the team pushed them to make the first traverse of Denali. The Great Traleika Cirque, where they camped just below the summit, was renamed Thayer Basin, in honor of the fallen climber. * 1959: First ascent of the West Rib, now a popular, mildly technical route to the summit. * 1961: First ascent of the Cassin Ridge, named for Riccardo Cassin and the best-known technical route on the mountain. The first ascent team members are: Riccardo Cassin, Luigi Airoldi, Luigi Alippi, Giancarlo Canali, Romano Perego, and Annibale Zucchi.

South view from 27,000 feet (8,200 m)

* 1963: A team of six climbers (W. Blesser, P. Lev, R. Newcomb, A. Read, J. Williamson, F. Wright) made the first ascent of the East Buttress. The summit was attained via Thayer Basin and Karstens Ridge. See AAJ 1964. * 1963: Two teams make first ascents of two different routes on the Wickersham Wall. * 1967: First winter ascent, via the West Buttress, by Dave Johnston, Art Davidson and Ray Genet . * 1967: Seven members of Joe Wilcox's twelve-man expedition perish, while stranded for ten days near the summit, in what has been described as the worst storm on record. Up to that time, this was the third worst disaster in mountaineering history in terms of lives lost. Before July 1967 only four men had ever perished on Denali. * 1970: First solo ascent by Naomi Uemura . * 1970: First ascent by an all-female team, led by Grace Hoeman and the later famous American high altitude mountaineer Arlene Blum together with Margaret Clark, Margaret Young, Faye Kerr and Dana Smith Isherwood. * 1972: First descent on skis down the sheer southwest face, by Sylvain Saudan , "Skier of the Impossible". * 1976: First solo ascent of the Cassin Ridge by Charlie Porter , a climb "ahead of its time". * 1979: First ascent by dog team achieved by Susan Butcher , Ray Genet , Brian Okonek, Joe Redington, Sr. , and Robert Stapleton. * 1984: Uemura returns to make the first winter solo ascent, but dies after summitting. Tono Križo, František Korl and Blažej Adam from the Slovak Mountaineering Association climb a very direct route to the summit, now known as the Slovak Route, on the south face of the mountain, to the right of the Cassin Ridge. * 1988: First successful winter solo ascent. Vern Tejas climbed the West Buttress alone in February and March, summitted successfully, and descended. * 1997: First successful ascent up the West Fork of Traleika Glacier up to Karstens Ridge beneath Browne Tower. This path was named the "Butte Direct" by the two climbers Jim Wilson and Jim Blow. * 2015: On June 24, a survey team led by Blaine Horner placed two global positioning receivers on the summit to determine the precise position and elevation of the summit. The summit snow depth was measured at 15 ft (4.6 m). The United States
United States
National Geodetic Survey later determined the summit elevation to be 20,310 ft (6,190 metres).

WEATHER STATION

The east side viewed from Denali
Denali
National Park and Preserve, which surrounds the mountain

The Japan Alpine Club installed a meteorological station on a ridge near the summit of Denali
Denali
at an altitude of 18,733 feet (5,710 m) in 1990. In 1998, this weather station was donated to the International Arctic Research Center at the University of Alaska
Alaska
Fairbanks . In June 2002, a weather station was placed at the 19,000-foot (5,800 m) level. This weather station was designed to transmit data in real-time for use by the climbing public and the science community. Since its establishment, annual upgrades to the equipment have been performed with instrumentation custom built for the extreme weather and altitude conditions. This weather station is the third-highest weather station in the world.

The weather station recorded a temperature of −75.5 °F (−59.7 °C) on December 1, 2003. On the previous day of November 30, 2003, a temperature of −74.4 °F (−59.1 °C) combined with a wind speed of 18.4 miles per hour (29.6 km/h) to produce a North American record windchill of −118.1 °F (−83.4 °C).

Even in July, this weather station has recorded temperatures as low as −22.9 °F (−30.5 °C) and windchills as low as −59.2 °F (−50.7 °C).

HISTORICAL RECORD

The mountain is characterized by extremely cold weather. Temperatures as low as −75.5 °F (−59.7 °C) and wind chills as low as −118.1 °F (−83.4 °C) have been recorded by an automated weather station located at 18,733 feet (5,700 m). According to the National Park Service , in 1932 the Liek-Lindley expedition recovered a self-recording minimum thermometer left near Browne's Tower, at about 15,000 feet (4,600 m), on Denali
Denali
by the Stuck-Karstens party in 1913. The spirit thermometer was calibrated down to −95 °F (−71 °C), and the lowest recorded temperature was below that point. Harry J. Lek took the thermometer back to Washington, D.C. where it was tested by the United States
United States
Weather Bureau and found to be accurate. The lowest temperature that it had recorded was found to be approximately −100 °F (−73 °C). Another thermometer was placed at the 15,000 feet (4,600 m) level by the U.S. Army Natick Laboratory, and was there from 1950 to 1969. The coldest temperature recorded during that period was also −100 °F (−73 °C).

SUBPEAKS AND NEARBY MOUNTAINS

Denali, here shrouded in clouds, is large enough to create its own localized weather

Besides the North Summit
Summit
mentioned above, other features on the massif which are sometimes included as separate peaks are:

* South Buttress, 15,885 feet (4,842 m); mean prominence: 335 feet (102 m) * East Buttress high point, 14,730 feet (4,490 m); mean prominence: 380 feet (120 m) * East Buttress, most topographically prominent point, 14,650 feet (4,470 m); mean prominence: 600 feet (180 m) * Browne Tower, 14,530 feet (4,430 m); mean prominence: 75 feet (23 m)

Nearby peaks include:

* Mount Foraker * Mount Silverthrone * Mount Hunter * Mount Huntington * Mount Dickey * The Moose\'s Tooth

TAXONOMIC HONORS

* _denaliensis_

* _Ceratozetella denaliensis _ (formerly _Cyrtozetes denaliensis_ Behan-Pelletier, 1985) is a species of moss mite in the family Mycobatidae sv:Ceratozetella denaliensis * _ Magnoavipes denaliensis _ Fiorillo et al., 2011 (literally “bird with large feet found in Denali”) is a _ Magnoavipes _ ichnospecies of bird footprint from the Upper Cretaceous of Alaska
Alaska
and was a large heron-like bird (as larger than a sandhill crane ) with three toes and toe pads. pt: Magnoavipes denaliensis

* _denali_

* _Cosberella denali _ (Fjellberg, 1985) is a springtail . sv:Cosberella denali * _Proclossiana aphirape denali _ Klots, 1940 is a _ Boloria _ butterfly species of the Heliconiinae subfamily of Nymphalidae . * _Symplecta denali _ (Alexander, 1955) is a species of crane fly in the family Limoniidae . sv:Symplecta denali * _Tipula denali _ Alexander, 1969 is a species of crane fly in the family Tipulidae . sv:Tipula denali

* _denalii_

* _ Erigeron denalii _ A. Nelson, 1945 or Denali fleabane is an _ Erigeron _ fleabane species. * _ Papaver
Papaver
denalii _ Gjaerevoll 1963 is an _ Papaver
Papaver
_ species and syn. of _ Papaver
Papaver
mcconnellii _

* _mckinleyensis_ or _mackinleyensis_

* _ Erebia mackinleyensis _ (Gunder, 1932) or Mt. McKinley alpine is a butterfly species of the Satyrinae subfamily of Nymphalidae . * _ Oeneis mackinleyensis _ Dos Passos 1965 or _Oeneis mckinleyensis _ Dos Passos 1949 is a butterfly species of the Satyrinae subfamily of Nymphalidae (syn. of _ Oeneis bore _) * _Uredo mckinleyensis _ Cummins 1952 or _Uredo mackinleyensis _ Cummins 1952 is a rust fungus species.

SEE ALSO

* North America
North America
portal * United States
United States
portal * Alaska
Alaska
portal * Mountains portal

* List of mountain peaks of North America
North America

* List of mountain peaks of the United States
United States

* List of mountain peaks of Alaska
Alaska

* List of U.S. states by elevation * List of the highest major summits of the United States * List of the most prominent summits of the United States
United States
* List of the most isolated major summits of the United States
United States

REFERENCES

* ^ _A_ _B_ _C_ _D_ Mark Newell; Blaine Horner (September 2, 2015). "New Elevation
Elevation
for Nation’s Highest Peak" (Press release). USGS. Retrieved May 16, 2016. * ^ Wagner, Mary Jo (November 2015). "Surveying at 20,000 feet". _The American Surveyor_. 12 (10): 10–19. ISSN 1548-2669 . * ^ _A_ _B_ "Denali, Alaska". Peakbagger.com. Retrieved December 12, 2015. * ^ _A_ _B_ "Denali". _ Geographic Names Information System _. United States
United States
Geological Survey . Retrieved 2010-01-20. * ^ Jones, Daniel (2003) , Peter Roach, James Hartmann and Jane Setter, eds., _English Pronouncing Dictionary_, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, ISBN 3-12-539683-2 CS1 maint: Uses editors parameter (link ) * ^ "Denali". _Oxford Dictionaries_. Retrieved December 17, 2015. * ^ _A_ _B_ _C_ Mr. Wyden , from the Committee on Energy and Natural Resources (September 10, 2013). "Senate Report 113-93 – Designation of Denali
Denali
in the State of Alaska". U.S. Government Publishing Office. Retrieved 2015-09-16. The State of Alaska
Alaska
changed the name of the mountain to Denali
Denali
in 1975, although the U.S. Board on Geographic Names has continued to use the name Mount McKinley. Today most Alaskans refer to Mount McKinley as Denali. * ^ _A_ _B_ " Denali
Denali
Name Change" (PDF) (Press release). U.S. Department of the Interior . August 28, 2015. Retrieved August 31, 2015. * ^ _A_ _B_ Campbell, Jon (August 30, 2015). "Old Name Officially Returns to Nation’s Highest Peak". U.S. Board of 6Geographic Names ( U.S. Geological Survey ). Retrieved May 16, 2016. * ^ _A_ _B_ _C_ Roberts, David (April 2007). "The Geography of Brad Washburn (1910–2007)". _National Geographic Adventure _. Archived from the original on November 3, 2013. Retrieved 2013-03-04. * ^ _A_ _B_ Brease, P. (May 2003). "GEO-FAQS #1 – General Geologic Features" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-03-17.

* ^ Hanson, Roger A. " Earthquake
Earthquake
and Seismic Monitoring in Denali National Park" (PDF). National Park Service. pp. 23–25. Retrieved 2013-03-17. * ^ Meltzer, Anne (2001). "Seismic characterization of an active metamorphic massif, Nanga Parbat, Pakistan Himalaya" (PDF). p. 1. Retrieved 2016-10-22. * ^ " Rakaposhi on SummitPost". 2008. Retrieved 2016-10-22. * ^ " Topographic map of Dhaulagiri
Dhaulagiri
region". Retrieved 2016-10-22. * ^ Clark, Liesl (2000). "NOVA Online: Surviving Denali, The Mission". _NOVA_. Public Broadcasting Corporation. Retrieved 2007-06-07. * ^ _Mount Everest_ (Map). 1:50,000. Cartography by Bradford Washburn . 1991. ISBN 3-85515-105-9 . Prepared for the Boston Museum of Science , the Swiss Foundation for Alpine Research, and the National Geographic Society * ^ "Mountains: Highest Points on Earth". National Geographic. Retrieved 2013-03-17. * ^ "Mount McKinley-North Peak, Alaska". Peakbagger.com. Retrieved 2013-03-18. * ^ " Denali
Denali
National Park and Preserve". AreaParks.com. Retrieved 2013-03-18. * ^ " Denali
Denali
National Park". PlanetWare. Retrieved 2013-03-18. * ^ Martinson, Erica (August 30, 2015). "McKinley no more: America\'s tallest peak to be renamed Denali". _ Alaska
Alaska
Dispatch News_. Retrieved August 31, 2015. The name “Denali” is derived from the Koyukon name and is based on a verb theme meaning “high” or “tall,” according to linguist James Kari of the Alaska
Alaska
Native Language Center at the University of Alaska
Alaska
Fairbanks, in the book “Shem Pete’s Alaska.” It doesn't mean "the great one," as is commonly believed, Kari wrote. * ^ _Dictionary of Alaska
Alaska
Place Names_ (PDF). United States Department of the Interior . 1976. p. 610. ISBN 0944780024 . . * ^ Norris, Frank. "Crown Jewel of the North: An Administrative History of Denali
Denali
National Park and Preserve, Vol. 1" (PDF). National Park Service. p. 1. * ^ Berton, Pierre (1990) . _Klondike: The Last Great Gold Rush 1896–1899_ (revised ed.). p. 84. ISBN 0-14-011759-8 . OCLC 19392422 . * ^ https://books.google.com/books?id=iXk1AAAAMAAJ&pg=PA558&lpg=PA558&dq=1917+mckinley+national+park+act&source=bl&ots=RKllG6f-x3&sig=gtP360oa0zTouyCFNCb4AWb_z3E&hl=en&sa=X&ei=a25hU_yFCqmrsQTs34HwBw&ved=0CE4Q6AEwBA#v=onepage&q=1917%20mckinley%20national%20park%20act&f=false * ^ Johnson, Lyndon B. (October 23, 1965). "Statement by the President Designating Two Peaks of Mount McKinley in Honor of Sir Winston Churchill". _The American Presidency Project_. University of California, Santa Barbara . Retrieved December 29, 2015. * ^ Senator Ron Wyden (September 10, 2013). "Senate Report 113-93, Designation of Denali
Denali
in the State of Alaska". US Government Publishing Office. Retrieved August 31, 2015. * ^ Monmonier, Mark (1995). _Drawing the Line: Tales of Maps and Cartocontroversy_. Henry Holt and Company . p. 67. ISBN 0-8050-2581-2 . Retrieved 2013-01-22. * ^ Richardson, Jeff (August 30, 2015). " Denali
Denali
to be restored as name of North America\'s tallest mountain". _Fairbanks Daily News-Miner_. Retrieved August 30, 2015. * ^ "President Obama OKs renaming of Mount McKinley to Denali". _ Alaska
Alaska
Dispatch News_. August 30, 2015. Retrieved August 30, 2015. * ^ Matthew Smith – "Murkowski thanks Obama for restoring Denali", (video) _ Alaska
Alaska
Public Radio_, _KNOM_, Nome, August 31, 2015. Retrieved 2015-09-01 * ^ Michael A. Memoli – "Mt. McKinley, America\'s Tallest Peak, is Getting Back its Original Name: Denali", _Los Angeles Times_, August 30, 2015. Retrieved 2015-09-1 * ^ "Ohio lawmakers slam Obama plans to rename Mt. McKinley \'Denali\' during Alaska
Alaska
trip". Fox News. August 31, 2015. Retrieved August 31, 2015. * ^ Glionna, John M. (August 31, 2015). "It\'s back to Denali, but some McKinley supporters may be in denial". _Los Angeles Times_. Retrieved August 31, 2015. * ^ "Ohio Gov. Kasich opposes changing name of Mount McKinley". KTUU. Associated Press. August 31, 2015. Archived from the original on September 2, 2015. Retrieved August 31, 2015. * ^ Martinson, Erica (August 30, 2015). "McKinley no more: North America\'s tallest peak to be renamed Denali". _ Alaska
Alaska
Dispatch News _. Retrieved September 2, 2015. * ^ Kari, James. 1981. Native names celebrate the mountain's grandeur. Now in the North, February. * ^ Robert Hedin and Gary Holthaus (1989), Alaska: Reflections on Land and Spirit, p. 95 * ^ _A_ _B_ Kari, James (2003), Names for Denali/Mt. McKinley in Alaska
Alaska
Native Languages, pp. 211–13. * ^ Thiessen, Mark (2015-08-31). "Renaming Mount McKinley to Denali: 9 questions answered". Associated Press. Retrieved 2 September 2015. * ^ Beckey 1993 , p. 42. * ^ Beckey 1993 , p. 44. * ^ Beckey 1993 , p. 47. * ^ Sherwonit, Bill (2000-10-01). _Denali: A Literary Anthology_. Seattle
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: The Mountaineers Books . p. 9. ISBN 0-89886-710-X . See, particularly, chapter 4 (pp. 52–61): "Discoveries in Alaska", 1897, by William A. Dickey. * ^ " Denali
Denali
National Park Quarter". National Park Quarters. Retrieved 2013-03-17. * ^ Beckey 1993 , p. 139. * ^ "North peak of Mount McKinley: A Timely Escape". The American Alpine Club. Archived from the original on September 6, 2015. Retrieved 5 October 2015. * ^ Heacox, Kim (2015). _Rhythm of the Wild: A Life Inspired by Alaska\'s Denali
Denali
National Park_. Connecticut: Rowman & Littlefield. pp. 55–56. ISBN 9781493003891 . Retrieved 5 October 2015. * ^ Coombs & Washburn 1997 , p. 26. * ^ Glickman, Joe (August 24, 2003). "Man Against the Great One". _ New York Times _. Retrieved 2010-09-25. * ^ _A_ _B_ Borneman, Walter R. (2003). _Alaska: Saga of a Bold Land_. HarperCollins
HarperCollins
. ISBN 0-06-050306-8 . Retrieved 2013-02-13. * ^ Stuck, Hudson. The Ascent of Denali. * ^ Verschoth, Anita (March 28, 1977). "Mount Mckinley On Cross-country Skis And Other High Old Tales". _ Sports Illustrated _. Retrieved 2013-03-18. * ^ Waterman 1998 , p. 31. * ^ _A_ _B_ _C_ _D_ "Historical Timeline". _ Denali
Denali
National Park and Preserve_. National Park Service
National Park Service
. Retrieved 2010-09-25. * ^ MacDonald, Dougald (June 15, 2012). "Remembering Denali\'s Greatest Rescue". _www.climbing.com_. * ^ " Denali
Denali
(Mount McKinley)". SummitPost.org. Retrieved 2013-03-21. * ^ _A_ _B_ "Cassin Ridge" (PDF). supertopo.com. Retrieved 2013-02-16. * ^ "" * ^ Geiger, John (2009). _The Third Man Factor_. Weinstein Books . p. 109. ISBN 978-1-60286-116-9 . Retrieved 2013-03-21. * ^ "Climb Mount McKinley, Alaska". National Geographic. Retrieved 2013-03-21. * ^ Blomberg, Gregg (1968). "The Winter 1967 Mount McKinley Expedition". _American Alpine Club_. Retrieved 11 January 2016. * ^ Tabor, James M. (2007). _Forever on the Mountain: The Truth Behind One of Mountaineering\'s Most Controversial and Mysterious Disasters_. W. W. Norton . ISBN 0-393-06174-4 . * ^ Babcock, Jeffrey T. (2012). _Should I Not Return: The Most Controversial Tragedy in the History of North American Mountaineering!_. Publication Consultants. ISBN 978-1-59433-270-8 . * ^ Beckey 1993 , p. 214. * ^ Beckey 1993 , p. 298. * ^ "Exposure, Weather, Climbing Alone — Alaska
Alaska
Mount McKinley". Accident Reports. _ American Alpine Journal _. 5 (2): 25. 1985. Retrieved 2015-03-08. * ^ "Mount McKinley, South Face, New Route". Climbs And Expeditions. _ American Alpine Journal _. Golden, Colorado : American Alpine Club . 26 (58): 174. 1985. ISSN 0065-6925 . * ^ " Denali
Denali
First Ascents and Interesting Statistics" (PDF). National Park Service. * ^ "North America, United States, Alaska, Denali
Denali
National Park, Denali, Butte Direct". _ American Alpine Journal _. Golden, Colorado : American Alpine Club . 40 (72): 217. 1998. ISSN 0065-6925 . * ^ Secor 1998 , p. 35. * ^ _A_ _B_ Rozell, Ned (July 17, 2003). "Mountaineering and Science Meet on Mt. McKinley". Ketchikan, Alaska
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: Sitnews. Retrieved 2013-01-24. * ^ "Japanese install probe on tallest US peak". _The Japan Times _. July 17, 2006. Archived from the original on November 3, 2013. Retrieved 2013-01-24. * ^ Dixon, Joseph S. (1938). _Fauna of the National Parks of the United States_. Washington, D.C.: National Park Service
National Park Service
. Retrieved 2013-01-24. * ^ http://www.wunderground.com/blog/weatherhistorian/the-coldest-places-on-earth Wunderground.com – Weather Extremes: The Coldest Places On Earth

BIBLIOGRAPHY

* Beckey, Fred (1993). _Mount McKinley: Icy Crown of North America_. The Mountaineers Books . ISBN 0-89886-646-4 . * Coombs, Colby; Washburn, Bradford (1997). _Denali\'s West Buttress: A Climber\'s Guide to Mount McKinley\'s Classic Route_. Seattle
Seattle
: The Mountaineers Books. ISBN 978-0-89886-516-5 . Retrieved 2013-02-16. * Davidson, Art (2004). _Minus 148°: First Winter Ascent of Mt. McKinley_ (7th ed.). The Mountaineers Books. ISBN 0-89886-687-1 . Retrieved 2013-02-16. * Freedman, Lew (1990). _Dangerous Steps: Vernon Tejas and the Solo Winter Ascent of Mount McKinley_. Stackpole Books . ISBN 978-0-8117-2341-1 . * Rodway, George W. (March 2003). "Paul Crews' "Accident on Mount McKinley"—A Commentary". _Wilderness and Environmental Medicine_. 14 (1): 33–38. ISSN 1080-6032 . PMID 12659247 . doi :10.1580/1080-6032(2003)0142.0.CO;2 . * Scoggins, Dow (2004). _Discovering Denali: A Complete Reference Guide to Denali
Denali
National Park and Mount McKinley, Alaska_. iUniverse . ISBN 978-0-595-75058-0 . Retrieved 2013-02-16. * Secor, R. J. (1998). _ Denali
Denali
Climbing Guide_. Mechanicsburg, Pennsylvania : Stackpole Books . ISBN 0-8117-2717-3 . Retrieved 2013-02-16. * Stuck, Hudson (1988). _The ascent of Denali
Denali
(Mount McKinley): a narrative of the first complete ascent of the highest peak in North America_. Wolfe Publishing Co. ISBN 978-0-935632-69-9 . Retrieved 2013-02-16. * Washburn, Bradford; Roberts, David (1991). _Mount McKinley: the conquest of Denali_. Abrams Books . ISBN 978-0-8109-3611-9 . * Waterman, Jonathan; Washburn, Bradford (1988). _High Alaska: A Historical Guide to Denali, Mount Foraker, & Mount Hunter_. The Mountaineers Books. ISBN 978-0-930410-41-4 . Retrieved 2013-02-16. * Waterman, Jonathan (1998). _In the Shadow of Denali: Life and Death on Alaska\'s Mt. McKinley_. Lyons Press . ISBN 978-1-55821-726-3 . Retrieved 2013-02-04. * Waterman, Jonathan (1991). _Surviving Denali: A Study of Accidents on Mt. McKinley, 1910-1990_. The Mountaineers Books. ISBN 978-1-933056-66-1 . Retrieved 2013-02-16. * Wilson, Rodman; Mills Jr, William J., Jr.; Rogers, Donald R.; Propst, Michael T. (June 1978). "Death on Denali" . _Western Journal of Medicine _. 128 (6): 471–76. LCCN 75642547 . OCLC 1799362 . PMC 1238183  . PMID 664648 .

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