The Southwest Seminar on Colonial Latin America invites proposals for its annual meeting in San Diego, California from October 5 to 7, 2017. The Southwest Seminar is a collaborative effort among specialists from across the U.S. Southwest dedicated to promoting innovative approaches to the study of colonial Latin America. The Seminar’s annual meetings are conceived as a venue to exchange ideas and to encourage collegiality and conviviality among colonial Latin Americanists of varied backgrounds and with diverse research interests.
The GHA Conference seeks submissions concerning, but not limited to, the following topics:
Join us Saturday April 29 2017 from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at Eagle Point Park Lodge in Clinton Iowa for a day of presentations discussions and a film-screening exploring some of the forgotten figures untold stories, and other arcane aspects of area history. The Gateway History Conference is free and open to the public.
Abstract: For generations, the Indian tribes of Southern California used many forms of medicine, including herbal and spiritual medicine to treat their people. In the second half of the nineteenth century, the Medical Service of the Office of Indian Affairs introduced Western Medicine to indigenous populations of the vast region. Settlement, development, reservations, and the destruction of Indian food sources facilitated infection, disease, and death.
SHEAR is pleased to open registration for the 3rd annual graduate student research luncheon seminars. Reserve your spot for a free catered luncheon facilitated by two senior scholars in the field on Friday, July 21, 2017.
A Public Lecture by Dr. Daniel Gelo, Professor of Anthropology, Stumberg Distinguished University Chair, and Dean of the College of Liberal and Fine Arts at the University of Texas at San Antonio
Sponsored by the Department of History and the Center for the Study of the Southwest, Texas State University
Wednesday, March 29, at 3:30 pm
Brazos Hall, Texas State University, San Marcos, Texas
CFP: AAA 2017 “Anthropology Matters!” Washington, DC
Discussant - Dr. Darren Ranco, University of Maine
Panel session –
Anthropology matters to Indigenous sovereignty, AND, Indigenous sovereignty matters to anthropology
The American Heritage Center offers travel grants to provide support for travel, food and lodging to carry out research using the AHC's collections.
The Center’s collections support a wide range of research in political and cultural history and the uses of landscape. Past grantees have studied topics ranging from western water rights and the development of urban pedestrian malls to food cultures in the American borderlands and the cultural resonance of Lassie.
Editor: Prof. Enrique Uribe Jongbloed (Universidad de Bogotá Jorge Tadeo Lozano)
Pacific Northwest Quarterly welcomes submissions