On a main east-west trail, dating from antiquity, rises a great sandstone promontory with a pool of water at its base. The Zuni Indians, whose Puebloan ancesters lived her, call it Atsinna - "place of writings on the rock." The Spaniards called it El Morro - The Headland. Anglo-Americans called it Inscription Rock. Over centuries those who traveled this trail stopped to camp at the shaded oasis under the cliffs. They left carved evidence of their passage - symbols, names, dates, and fragments of their stories that register the cultures and history intermingled on the rock.