SOUTHWEST SEMINARS PRESENTS
VOICES FROM THE PAST 2017
MONDAYS NIGHTS AT 6 AT HOTEL SANTA FE
TO HONOR AND ACKNOWLEDGE THE NEW MEXICO HISTORY MUSEUM
A PUBLIC PROGRAM GRACIOUSLY ASSISTED BY HOTEL SANTA FE, A PICURIS PUEBLO ENTERPRISE
LECTURES – 50 MONDAYS A YEAR
June 5 Dr. Thomas E. Chavez
Former Director, Palace of the Governors, Museum of New Mexico and former Executive Director, National Hispanic Cultural Center; Historian and Author, A Moment in Time: The Odyssey of New Mexico’s Segesser Hides; Spain and the Independence of the United States: An Intrinsic Gift; New Mexico, Past and Future; An Illustrated History of New Mexico; and Recipient, Order of Isabella the Catholic, Government of Spain
Spain and Benjamin Franklin: An Unknown History
June 12 Dr. Don Blakeslee,
Archaeological Anthropologist, Department of Anthropology, Wichita State University; Past President, Professional Archaeologists of Kansas and American Society for Amateur Archaeologists; Author, Holy Ground, Healing Water: Cultural Landscapes at Waconda Lake; ‘Caves and Related Sites in the Great Plains of North America; ‘In Sacred Darkness: A Global Perspective on the Ritual Use of Caves’, (H. Moyes, ed.)
The Spanish Quivira Expeditions
June 19 Dr. Scott Ortman
Assistant Professor of Anthropology, Department of Anthropology, University of Colorado; External Professor and former Omidyar Fellow, Santa Fe Institute; Former Laboratory Director, Crow Canyon Archaeological Center; Author, Winds From the North: Tewa Origins and Historical Anthropology.
Spanish Impact on Pueblos: Re-Thinking 17th Century New Mexico
June 26 Dr. Celia Lopez-Chavez
Associate Professor, University Honors Program, Feminist Research Institute, University of New Mexico; Director, Conexiones and Co-Director, UNM Honors College From the Rockies to the Andes; Author, Epics of Empire and Frontier: Alonso de Ercilla and Gaspar de Villagra as Spanish Colonial Chroniclers
Spanish Colonial Chroniclers: Alonso de Ercilla and Gaspar de Villagra
July 3 Dr. John L. Kessell
Professor Emeritus of History, University of New Mexico Author, Spain in the Southwest: A Narrative History of Colonial New Mexico, Arizona, Texas, and California; Kiva, Cross and Crown: The Pecos Indians and New Mexico:1540-1840 Pueblos, Spaniards, and The Kingdom of New Mexico; That Disturbances Cease: The Journals of Don Diego de Vargas, 1697-1700.
The Pueblo Revolt: Fifty Shades of Gray
July 10 Dr. Donna Glowacki,
Associate Professor of Anthropology, University of Notre Dame; Research Associate, Crow Canyon Archaeological Center; Author, Living and Leaving: A Social History of Regional Depopulation in Thirteenth-Century Mesa Verde; Co-Editor (w/S.Van Keuren), Religious Transformation in the Late Pre-Hispanic Pueblo World; Archaeologist, Architectural Documentation Shunet el-Zebib, Abydos, Egypt
Making of a Village: Social Organization of Spruce Tree House
July 17 Marie and Sidney Davi
Owners, Davis2 Consulting, Georgetown, California Environmental agricultural land use, watershed management and erosion control; Sid, (B.S.): Assistant State Soil Scientist (CA), USDA/Natural Resources Conservation Svc. Marie, (M.S.): Chief Geologist, Placer County (Ca.) Water Agency, Co-Authors: ‘Early Agriculture in the Eastern Grand Canyon of Arizona’ in Geo-archaeology: An International Journal; ‘Erosional History of Colorado River through Glen/Grand Canyon’, Colorado River Origin & Evolution Symposium (2000)
Rising River: Colorado River, Grand Canyon, & Ancient Colorado Plateau Agriculture
July 24 Barbara L Moulard, M.A.
Professor and Faculty Associate, Herberger Institute for Design and the Arts,Arizona State University; Author, Within the Underworld Sky: Mimbres Ceramic Art in Context; Re-creating the Word: Painted Ceramics of the Prehistoric Southwest
Classic Mimbres Pottery
July 31 Dr. Adrian Bustamante
Former Professor of Humanities, Fort Lewis College and former Dean, Santa Fe Community College; Author, Santa Fe: 400 Years, 400 Questions: Commemorating the 400th Anniversary of the Founding of Santa Fe, New Mexico, in 1610; ‘Los Hispanos: Ethnicity and Social Change in New Mexico’ (Dissertation).
Race and Ethnicity In New Mexico
August 7 Dr. Sam Duwe
Assistant Professor, Department of Anthropology, University of Oklahoma and Author,’ The Prehispanic Tewa World: Space, Time and Becoming in the Pueblo Southwest’; Co-Author (w/K. Anschutz), ‘Ecological Uncertainty and Organizational Flexibility on the Prehispanic Tewa Landscape: Notes from the Northern Frontier, ‘ in Mountain and Valley: Understanding Past Land Use in the Northern Rio Grande Valley, New Mexico (B. Vierra, ed.)
Summer and Winter People and the Making of the Tewa World
$15 Per Person At the Door ~ Or $120 to Subscribe to this Series of 10 Lectures
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