John Maclean’s Home Waters is a memoir of his father, Norman Maclean, the author of “A River Runs Through It.” In this memoir, John reflects on his growing up as the grandson and son of two characters in the novella and movie.
In “Reflections on John Maclean’s Home Waters,” we discuss what resonated with us about John’s unique perspective on the life of his father. Steve connected with the scholarly life of Norman combined with his passion for fly fishing. Dave thought that the fact that Norman did not publish “A River Runs Through It” until after he retired from the University of Chicago gives hope for those who are older to continue to be productive.
LISTEN NOW TO “REFLECTIONS ON JOHN MACLEAN’S HOME WATERS”
PURCHASE OUR BOOK ON FLY FISHING HACKS – the essential collection of great tips to catch more fish
“The Fly Fisher’s Book of Lists” gives you hundreds of tips
Fly fishing is a lot more than simply learning how to cast.
There are thousands of techniques and hacks that can help you catch more fish.
Often, it’s the little things that make a big difference, increasing your enjoyment of the sport.
“The Fly Fisher’s Book of Lists” is a must-read for folks who prefer to scan lists and find new ways to catch more fish. Read one list, and, like a handful of peanuts, you won’t be able to stop at one.
Visit Amazon to buy your copy today!
WOULD YOU REFER OUR PODCAST?
We would love a referral from you.
Simply mention our podcast to your TU chapter or fly fishing club or even local fly shop.
If you are a nonprofit, serving the outdoors community, you have our permission to reprint our content in your online or print newsletter with the appropriate credit and links.
Thank you for your trust. And now, start to plan your next day on the water!
One Reply to “Episode 257: Reflections on John Maclean’s Home Waters”
Appreciated your thoughts on Montana. It reminded me of the Henry Winkler quote:
“My heart lives in New York, where I was born and raised. My body lives in Los Angeles, where I do much of my work. My soul lives in Montana, where I fish.”
I have stolen that line a few times, making the appropriate geographic substitutions in the first two lines.
With apologies to the apostle Paul, who tells me to think of myself as a citizen of heaven, the strong draw to Montana seems to take on an almost spiritual nature. That longing for Montana is especially powerful during winter while planning the next trip to the holy waters.
Steve in Indiana
Comments are closed.