A "stake-and-rider" fence, in the Boulder, Utah, area.
A "rip-gut" fence of juniper and pinyon poles near Orderville, Utah, 1954.
A corral fence in Utah. Farm Security Administration photo, Utah Writers Project.
A fence in a Utah desert, no date. The photo was taken by Doc Inglesby.
A typical "pioneer-type" barb-wire fence and gate used to fence pastures typical fence and gate used in fencing pastures near Millcreek Canyon in the Salt Lake Valley.
Sheep being sheared near Manti within a log fence. Courtesy BYU Special Collections.
Arthur Ekker riding Rowdy and Hazel Ekker riding Whiteman separate yearlings and older cows at the fall roundup on the San Rafael Desert near the Green River. Cedar poles haphazardly laid form a fence for this corral.
A zigzag log fence in Sanpete County, 1957. Photo by Carl Wilker of the Soil Conservation Service.
A makeshift fence at the John C. Sharp residence in Vernon (Tooele County, Utah). Scholar Richard Francaviglia has called fences like this, cobbled together from available materials, "Mormon fences."
A picket fence surrounding the Jacob and Susa Gates home in St. George, 1880. It was originally Erastus Snow's home.
The Margaret Laub residence, an adobe house built in 1890 in St. Geroge, surrounded by a make-do board fence. A Writers Project photo.
A family standing behind their board fence; location unknown.
Max, Emily, and baby Emma Davidson at their neat wooden fence and 1890-built home at 653 21st Street, Ogden, Utah.
A construction fence at the new Thomas Kearns Mansion at 603 E. South Temple, Salt Lake City. This house, built in 1900-1902, is now the Utah governor's mansion.
The W. E. Smedley home at 671 E. South Temple, SLC, in 1906, with its distinctive, complementary fence.
The Green residence and a fence of slender pickets at 240 Iowa Ave, Salt Lake City, Utah, in 1908.