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  • Keynote Introduction:
    “Kick the Moondust Off Your Boots and Shoot for the Stars: The Family Story of the
    Race to the Moon and the Wisdom Gained Growing Up a Moonwalker Daughter”
    [ Download ]

  • Keynote Introduction:
    “The Spirit of a Star Sailor, the Soul of an Artist: The Story of Moonwalker and American Artist, Alan Bean”
    [ Download ]

  • Keynote Introduction:
    “Shoot for the Moon: Make Your Impossible Dream Come True”
    [ Download ]

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Moonwalker Daughter LOGO
Moonwalker Daughter LOGO
Moonwalker Daughter LOGO

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Featured Artwork

Homeward Bound by Alan Bean

Homeward Bound by Alan Bean

Click to Read the Story Behind the Painting...

Homeward Bound

Painting Completed 1994, 19” x 7 1/2”,
Acrylic on Aircraft Plywood

It is Christmas morning, 1968, and Frank Borman, Jim Lovell, and Bill Anders have been silently swinging around the moon for 20 hours. They are the first human beings to leave the gravitational influence of earth and to see the moon close up, but it is time to burn the service module engine and kick the spacecraft out of lunar orbit to begin a 57-hour coasting voyage home.

Because of the laws of orbital mechanics, this trans-earth injection burn had to be performed on the side of the moon opposite the earth, thus out of communication with all of us here on earth. We would not know of their success or failure until they came into view of NASA’s big antennas.

As an astronaut I was all too aware that this was only the second flight of a brand-new spacecraft, and its systems had to perform perfectly, There was no backup for the main rocket engine. If it did not work right, Frank, Jim, and Bill could remain in lunar orbit forever.

I painted the Apollo 8 spaceship as it emerges from behind the moon for the last time, following a successful burn, with the welcome voice of Jim Lovell announcing “Please be informed, there is a Santa Claus.”

Bill Anders would comment during their last telecast as they hurried toward their rendezvous with earth, “I think I must have the feeling that the travelers in the old sailing ships used to have going on a very long voyage away from home and now we’re headed back. I have a feeling of being proud of the trip but still happy to be going back home.”

A few moments later President Nixon, calling by telephone from the Oval Office in the White House, said, “For one priceless moment in the whole history of man, all the people on this Earth are truly one, one in their pride in what you have done, and one in our prayers that you will return safely to Earth.”

The television picture we all watched was from their black-and-white camera, some 40 feet in the distance. I composed this painting so that if you stand back exactly 8 feet, you will see Neil and Buzz and our flag, with the Eagle in the background, just as if you stood 19 feet away on the Sea of Tranquility, Sunday July 20, 1969.