Today we return to looking at physical research repositories in a single country; in this case, Mexico. If you are also interested in writing a post(s) on the challenges and joys of doing research on Latin America and the Caribbean, please click here.
Oficio formatting and text used to solicit permission to take photos at Archivo Técnico de la Coordinación Nacional de Arqueología del INAH, Mexico City. Photo credit: Samuel Holley-Kline.
The Archivo Técnico de la Coordinación Nacional de Arqueología del INAH's street entrance, on Loreto (Mexico City). Credit: Google Maps. Accessed Feb. 2021.
Labor History Colleagues, Researchers, and Fellow Workers,
I am currently working on a project for establishing a french speaking sexological archive center in Geneva and I am survey potential donors to know their opinions about the subject.
I am not looking to acquire Te's archives but I would be happy to have a conversation with about issues issues you met and gave in this process. This would be very helpful for me and for my task.
I can set up a Zoom meeting at a time which would be convenient for you.
Hello All ~
I inherited this vast library upon Ted’s death. All of what Marty stated above is accurate. It is as remarkable, unique and large as all the rumors state. I’m currently in the process of organizing and cataloging it all. When done I’ll be deciding where the best home is for it all.
Thank you all for the inquiry.
~ Laurie Bennett-Cook
I'm working with a colleague to organize a panel for the 2021 Middle East Studies Association meeting. We're interested in crime (real and imagined) as a lens through which to view disruptions to dominant social, economic, and political orders, including as an opportunity to think about challenges to and tensions within imperial and colonial regimes in the Middle East, Islamic or European. Please see the brief description/call for abstracts below, and please feel free to share with any who might be interested!
-Alex Winder (Brown University)