Speaker: Graciela Silvestri, Harvard Graduate School of Design; Universidad Nacional La Plata in Argentina
The talk will present the major lines of an ongoing research project on a territory in South America, the Guaranì Region, a territory that in more than one sense can be defined as aquatic. The omnipresence of water in the region challenges our usual ways of thinking of the world, both culturally and technically.
Join the Asociación Carnavalesca de Massachusetts, known both for its participation in Latino cultural festivals and as an ambassador of Dominican culture. Carnival participants can celebrate with games, crafts, and traditional tales and join the parade as diablos cojuelos (“limping devils”) cavort indoors in traditional costumes. Contact: 617-496-1027 Regular museum admission rates apply.
Presented in conjunction with the National Dominican Student Conference. Co-sponsored by the Harvard Dominican Student Association
The National Dominican Student Conference is an annual conference that provides the highest quality in educational and workshops, inspirational speakers, art exhibitions, networking events, and parties – all of which serve to educate, uplift, and unite the Dominican student community.
CGIS South, S-010 (Tsai Auditorium), 1730 Cambridge St.
Tenemos el agrado de invitar a la comunidad argentina en Boston a un cocktail de presentación de Fundación RAP el día jueves 27 de marzo en el marco del Segundo Simposio RAP en Harvard. El evento se desarrollará de Tsai Auditorium, CGIS South de Harvard University, desde las 18:45 hasta las 21:30 horas.
Durante el mismo se realizará una breve presentación de los objetivos y actividades de la Fundación y tres políticos argentinos compartirán su experiencia en RAP y realizarán unas reflexiones iniciales sobre las...
The Peabody Museum Geological Lecture Hall, 24 Oxford Street, Cambridge, MA
Speakers: Gabriela Uruñuela and Patricia Plunket Nagoda, Professors of Anthropology, Universidad de las Américas Puebla, Mexico
Two thousand years ago, the pre-Hispanic village of Tetimpa was buried by a massive eruption of Mexico’s largest active volcano. People were forced to abandon their houses as walls collapsed under the weight of falling ashen pumice. Many household objects, though, were preserved, including numerous unique family shrines. In this illustrated talk, archaeologists Patricia Plunket Nagoda and Gabriela Uruñuela will discuss how the remarkable...