This is a small glacial boulder of folded meta-argillite, possibly from the Precambrian McCoy Creek Group, which I found along the trail between Stella and Teresa Lakes, beneath Wheeler Peak in Great Basin National Park, close to last week's boulder. The greenish, coarser-grained layers accentuate and define the folding, which otherwise would be more difficult to see in the reddish or purplish gray layers.
Zooming in on the small boulder, I'm poining at some crude lineations, which my finger roughly parallels. The green bed at the top of the boulder is also lineated.
The lineation direction theoretically defines the direction of motion present during the tectonic event that created the lineations and possibly the folding. If we had some context, if this rock was part of an outcrop, we could look perpendicular to the lineation direction, instead of parallel to it the way we are now. While looking perpendicular to the lineation direction, the nature of the folding or of other micro- to meso-scale structures might tell us relative motion of beds during the lineation-forming event, for example top-to-the-east or top-to-the-west. Because this rock was part of a glacial moraine, it could tell us very little about the tectonic events it had been exposed to during the course of the last 540 million years or so. (GSA Geologic Time Scale.)