Teotihuacan to Tenochtitlan:Cultural Continuity in Central MexicoA Symposium in Homage toAlfredo López AustinAlfredo López Austin was already an established attorney in his hometownof Ciudad Juarez, México before earning his doctorate in history from theUniversidad Nacional Autónoma de México (UNAM). In time he quicklyearned a reputation as a brilliant scholar in the fields of Mesoamericanmythology, iconography, cosmology and ritual. His emphasis is on theNahua civilization. Today, he is a professor of Mesoamerican Cosmology atUNAM’s Facultad de Filosofía y Letras and an Emeritus Researcher atUNAM’s Instituto de Investigaciones Antropológicas.Among his various recognitions, López Austin received the Iichiko Prize forCultural Study in 1993 from the Institute for Intercultural &Transdisciplinary Studies in Tokyo, Japan. In 1993 he also earned thePremio Universidad Nacional de Mexico for Research in Social Sciences. In2007 he received recognition in Perugia, Italy during the 29th InternationalCongress of Americanism for his lifetime achievements. In 2008 LópezAustin was awarded a medal and certificate by the Senate of the Universityof Warsaw for his contributions in expanding the knowledge of Pre‐Columbian cultures. More recently in 2011 during the Maya Meetings inAustin, Texas, López Austin received the Linda Schele Award. In this 2012Mesoamerican symposium, the Department of Art of California StateUniversity, Los Angeles in conjunction with The Art History Society of CSULAis presenting the Tlamatini Award to Alfredo López Austin for his lifetimeachievements in the field of Mesoamerican Studies.A partial bibliography as sole author: February 10‐11, 2012Presented by The Art History Society ofCalifornia State University, Los Angeles Breve historia de la tradición religiosa mesoamericana (1999)El conejo en la cara de la Luna (1995)The Rabbit on the Face of the Moon: Mythology in the MesoamericanTraditionTamoanchan y Tlalocan (1994)Tamoanchan y Tlalocan: Places of MistLos mitos del tlacuache (1990)Myths of the Opossum: Pathways of Mesoamerican TraditionCuerpo humano e ideología (1980)The Human Body and Ideology: Concepts of the Ancient NahuasHombre‐Dios (1973)Textos de Medicina Náhuatl (1971)La Constitución Real de México‐Tenochtitlán (1961)
Friday, February 10, 2012 at the State Playhouse TheaterSaturday, February 11, 2012 at the Golden Eagle Theater8:00 am – 9:30 amRegistration8:00 am – 9:00 amRegistration9:30 am – 9:45 amWelcome and Opening RemarksManuel Aguilar-Moreno / Hector M. Córdova9:00 am – 9:15 amWelcome and Opening RemarksManuel Aguilar-Moreno / Hector M. Córdova9:45 am – 11 amFifteen Years of Change and Continuity in the MixtecNahua Codex Sierra, 1550-1564Kevin Terraciano, University of California Los Angeles9:15 am – 10:00 am11 am – 11:45 amCave, City and Tree as Places of Cosmological Change inthe Mapa de Cuauhtinchan #2Davíd Carrasco, Harvard Divinity SchoolTeotihuacan Ideas of Time and Space: Decoding BuriedOfferings from Central MexicoLeonardo López Luján, Proyecto Templo Mayor - InstitutoNacional de Antropología e Historia (INAH)10:00 am – 10:45 amSearching for Paradise: The Symbolism of the Soul and theAfterlife in Early Postclassic Tula and Chichen ItzaKarl Taube, University of California Riverside11:45 am – 1:00 pmLunch10:45 am – 11:00 amBreak1:00 pm – 1:45 pmTo the Underworld and Back: A Lasting Symbolism of theBallgameEric Taladoire, University of Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne11:00 am – 11:45 amThe Contribution of Xochicalco to Central MexicanArchaeologyKenneth G. Hirth, Pennsylvania State University1:45 pm – 2:30 pmUlama: The Survival of a Mesoamerican BallgameManuel Aguilar-Moreno, California State University, LosAngeles11:45 am – 12:30 pmThe “Other Aztecs:” Man-Gods and Eastern Nahua-MixtecConfederacy Building on the Puebla PlainJohn M.D. Pohl, University of California Los Angeles2:30 pm – 2:45 pmBreak12:30 pm – 1:30 pmLunch2:45 pm – 3:30 pmHow to Run a Feather Mosaic Workshop: Aztec Data andModern SpeculationFrances F. Berdan, California State University, SanBernardino1:30 pm – 2:15 pmSantiago and the Conquest of MexicoEloise Quiñones-Keber, City University of New York2:15 pm – 3:00 pmDe Teotihuacan a Tenochtitlan: Alfredo López AustinEduardo Matos Moctezuma, Instituto Nacional deAntropología e Historia (INAH)3:00 pm – 3:15 pmBreak3:15 pm – 3:30 pmHomage to Alfredo López Austin3:30 pm – 4:15 pmLa Tradición Mesoamericana a Ojo de Pájaro, a Ojo deHormigaAlfredo López Austin, Universidad Nacional Autónoma deMéxico (UNAM)4:15 pm – 5:00 pmQuestions and Answers from Today’s Panelists3:30 pm – 4:15 pmThe Power of Color and Image in the Florentine Codex:Pigments, Artists and Ways of PaintingDiana Magaloni-Kerpel, Museo Nacional de Antropología,México (National Museum of Anthropology of Mexico)4:15 pm – 5 pmQuestions and Answers from Today’s Panelists5 pm – 6 pmMexican Refreshments
Friday’s symposium presenters (order of appearance):Kevin B. TerracianoKevin Terraciano is Professor of History, chairof the Latin American Studies GraduateProgram, and interim director of the LatinAmerican Institute. He specializes in ColonialLatin American history, especially Mexico andthe indigenous cultures and languages ofcentral and southern Mexico. He authoredThe Mixtec of Colonial Oaxaca. KevinTerraciano is also the current President of theAmerican Society of Ethnohistory. Terracianocollaborated with Professors Lisa Sousa (Occidental College) and Matthew Restall(Penn State University) on a volume of edited, translated, and analyzed native‐language texts from Colonial Mexico and Guatemala, titled Mesoamerican Voices:Native‐Language Writings from Colonial Mexico, Oaxaca, Yucatan, and Guatemala(Cambridge University Press, 2005). Terraciano is also an expert in the Nahualanguage, the indigenous language of Central Mexico.David CarrascoDavíd Carrasco received his PhD from theUniversity of Chicago in the History of Religionswhere he worked with Mircea Eliade, PaulWheatley and Charles H. Long in developing newinterpretive strategies for understanding homoreligious and Mesoamerican history, cultures andreligions. This work on the structured ensemblesof religious traditions prepared him for decadesof collaborative work in Mexican ceremonial centers and archaeological zonesincluding Teotihuacan, Tenochtitlan, and Xochicalco.In 1984, Carrasco and Eduardo Matos Moctezuma established the MosesMesoamerican Archive at the University of Colorado to store and studyphotographs and scholarly publications on the origins, history and significance ofTenochtitlan and especially the Templo Mayor of Tenochtitlan. The plan was also toset up in the United States a collection of photographs of Proyecto Templo Mayorwhich would serve as both a resource for study and a “back‐up” record in supportof the ongoing scientific investigations in Mexico City. Utilizing the generousfinancial support of the Raphael and Fletcher Lee Moses foundation and thepresidents of the University of Colorado and Princeton University, theMesoamerican Archive has contributed to the innovative archaeological work at theTemplo Mayor and Teotihuacan.In 2001 he was named the inaugural Neil L. Rudenstine Professor of the Study ofLatin America at Harvard University with a Joint Appointment in the HarvardDivinity School and the Department of Anthropology. In 2003 he was elected as amember of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. In 2004 he was awardedthe “Mexican Order of the Aztec Eagle” which is the highest decoration the MexicanGovernment gives to non‐citizens in recognition of their extraordinary contributionsto understanding Mexican history and culture. In recognition of his outstandingteaching in the Harvard Extension School, he was awarded the Petra T. ShattuckExcellence in Teaching Award in 2011.Eric TaladoireEric Taladoire obtained his PhD in Archaeology atEcole Normale Supérieure. His interests in Meso‐america are wide and include Mayan architecture andsettlement patterns, but his forté is the Mesoamericanballgame. He has written extensively on the subject.Additionally, he is an Emeritus Professor at Universitéde Paris, Panthéon‐Sorbonne, considered a majortraining ground for eminent Mexican archaeologists.Dr. Leonardo López Lujan was a student of Taladoireduring his studies at Sorbonne.Taladoire hasconducted field research at sites such as Los Naranjos,Tonina, Balamku and Rio Bec. He was also director ofthe French Archaeological Mission in Mexico in 1977‐78. Among his publications and articles are ThePolitical and Conflictual Aspects of the Ballgame in theNorthern Chiapas Area; Les Terrains de Jeu de Balle (Mesoamerique et Sud‐Ouestdes Etats‐Unis): Etudes Mesoamericaines, Serie II #4; The Maya (Spanish, French,and German Editions), Art et Archéologie précolombiens: Mesoamerique, and TheArchitectural Background of the Pre‐Hispanic Ballgame.Manuel Aguilar‐MorenoDr. Manuel Aguilar‐Moreno wasborn in Guadalajara, México. Hereceived his B.S in ElectronicEngineering and then a certificationin Education at the ITESO JesuitUniversity. Additionally, he receiveda degree in Mexican History withspecial emphasis on the state ofJalisco, from “El Colegio de Jalisco”. In 1997 he completed his studies for a Masterdegree in Latin American Studies at the University of Texas at Austin, and then in1999, received an Interdisciplinary Ph.D. in Art History and Anthropology, also from
the University of Texas at Austin where he studied with the late Dr. Linda Scheleand Dr. Karl Butzer.Dr. Aguilar‐Moreno has made numerous cultural and research trips within his nativeMexico as well as to diverse countries of America, Europe, Asia and Africa. He hasbeen a professor of Mesoamerican and Colonial Mexican Art History, World History,History of México and Biblical Literature at such institutions as the ITESO JesuitUniversity and the Instituto de Ciencias, in Guadalajara, Mexico; the University ofSan Diego, California; the University of Texas at Austin; the Semester at SeaProgram of the Universities of Pittsburgh and Virginia that consists in teaching acomplete semester on board of a ship around the world. This program includessome field‐work in the diverse countries visited; and Saint Peter’s Prep School inNew Jersey. Dr. Aguilar‐Moreno was also the Principal of Instituto de Ciencias, theJesuit High School in Guadalajara.He is author of a variety of books, among them: The Belen Cemetery: anarchitectural and historical study (1992), The Meaning of the Bible (1994), Quest forthe Atlquiahuitl: Cajititlan (1995), El Panteón de Belén y El Culto a los Muertos enMéxico: Una búsqueda de lo sobrenatural (1997), The Cult of the Dead in México:Continuity of a Millennial Tradition (1998), The Perfection of Silence: The Cult ofDeath in Mexico and the Cemetery of Belén (2003), Ulama (2004), Utopía de Piedra:El Arte Tequitqui de Mexico (2005), Handbook to Life in the Aztec World (2007), ElRostro Humano de Hidalgo (2010) and Diego Rivera: A Biography (2011). At presenthe is preparing the edition of a comprehensive book about the Ulama as a survivalof the Mesoamerican Ballgame. This book will bring to light the results of theProyecto Ulama 2003‐2013. He also has written more than 50 articles in editedbooks, journals, magazines and newspapers.Dr. Aguilar‐Moreno is participating in an interdisciplinary research program onAntagonistic Tolerance that consists in the study of sacred places that haveexperienced competitive sharing among diverse cultures. The project, started in2007, includes sites in India, Portugal, Turkey, Bulgaria, Balkans, Mexico and Peru.Frances F. BerdanDr. Frances Berdan (Frannie) specializes in Aztec economy,society and culture. She is Professor Emerita of Anthro‐pology at California State University San Bernardino. Shereceived her Ph.D. in Anthropology from the University ofTexas at Austin in 1975. She has done archival andmuseum research in Europe, Mexico and the UnitedStates, and ethnographic research in the Sierra Norte dePuebla, Mexico. She has authored or co‐authored morethan a dozen books and over 100 articles. Her books includeThe Aztecs of Central Mexico: An Imperial Society (2nd Ed., 2005), The CodexMendoza (co‐authored with Patricia Anawalt, 4 Vols, 1992), Aztec Imperial Strategies(co‐authored with five other authors, 1996), The Postclassic Mesoamerican World(edited, with Michael E. Smith, 2003), and most recently Ethnic Identity in NahuaMesoamerica (co‐authored with five other authors, 2008). Frannie has appeared indocumentary programs on the History and Discovery channels. She is currentlywriting two books on the Aztecs, and continues her research on ancientMesoamerican mosaics and colonial‐period Nahua hieroglyphics.Diana Magaloni KerpelDiana Magaloni Kerpel is director of theNational Museum of Anthropology inMexico City that is considered one of thetop anthropological museums in the world.She studied at the National Institute ofAnthropology and History specializing inrestoration and mural painting, andreceived a Master’s degree in art historyfrom the National Autonomous Universityof Mexico (UNAM) and a Ph.D. from Yale University. Her research has focused onthe study of Mesoamerican and indigenous pictorial techniques in the 16th century,and is developing an innovative interdisciplinary method combining chemistry,physics, archaeology, ethnography, and art history to understand how muralpaintings and codices were created. She has written extensively about pre‐Hispanicmural art (authoring a book and more than 100 articles) and is currently writinganother book about the materials, images, symbolism, and narratives of theFlorentine Codex. She has coordinated research groups at a national andinternational scale with institutions such as Yale University, University ofPennsylvania and University of Florence.Saturday’s symposium presenters (order of appearance):Leonardo López LujánSenior Researcher in Archaeology at theMuseo del Templo Mayor in Mexico City,and Director of the Proyecto Templo Mayorsince 1991, Leonardo López Luján holds aB.A. in Archaeology from the EscuelaNacional de Antropología e Historia and aPh.D. in Archaeology from the Université deParis X‐Nanterre. He has been a visitingresearcher at Princeton University andDumbarton Oaks, as well as guest professor
at the Università degli Studi di Roma “La Sapienza”, the École Pratique en SciencesSociales and the Sorbonne in Paris. He specializes in the politics, religion, and art ofPre‐Columbian urban societies in Central Mexico. In recent years he has alsodevoted part of his time to research on the origins of archaeology in New Spain.He has authored or co‐authored fourteen books, including The Offerings of theTemplo Mayor of Tenochtitlan (1994, winner of the Kayden Humanities Award),Mexico’s Indigenous Past (2001, with Alfredo López Austin), Aztèques: la collectionde sculptures du musée du quai Branly (2005, with Marie‐France Fauvet‐Berthelot),La Casa de las Águilas (2006, winner of the Alfonso Caso Prize), Esculturamonumental mexica (2009, with Eduardo Matos Moctezuma), and Monte Sagrado‐Templo Mayor (2009, with Alfredo López Austin). Among his eleven edited or co‐edited academic volumes and catalogs are Gli Aztechi tra passato e presente (2006,with Alessandro Lupo and Luisa Migliorati), Arqueología e historia del Centro deMéxico (2006, with Davíd Carrasco and Lourdes Cué), and The Art of Urbanism(2009, with William L. Fash).an archaeological project documenting previously unknown sources of "OlmecBlue" jadeite in eastern Guatemala. He has also investigated pre‐Columbian sites inEcuador and Peru.Kenneth G. HirthHe has co‐curated several exhibitions, such as The Aztec World (2008, withElizabeth Brumfiel and Gary Feinmann) at the Field Museum and Moctezuma: AztecRuler (2009, with Eduardo Matos Moctezuma and Colin McEwan) at the BritishMuseum. He was awarded the 2000 Prize in Social Sciences by the MexicanAcademy of Sciences.Kenneth G. Hirth's research focuses on theorigin and development of ranked and state‐level societies in the New World. He isespecially interested in political economy andhow forms of resource control lead to thedevelopment of structural inequalities withinsociety. Topics of special interest include:exchangesystems,craftproduction,settlement pattern studies, and preindustrialurbanism. Methodological interests include: lithic technology, ceramics, spatialanalysis, and lithic use‐wear. Hirth is one of just three internationally recognizedexperts on the archaeological site of Xochicalco, an epiclassic site in Mexico. Thepolity of Xochicalco reached its greatest splendor after the fall of Teotihuacan. Itwas a militaristic power in Central Mexico that preceded Tenochtitlan. Among hispublications are Ancient Urbanism at Xochicalco. The Evolution and Organization ofa Prehispanic Society (Vols. 1 and 2); Archaeological Research at Xochicalco; andThe Xochicalco Mapping Project, Archaeological Research at Xochicalco.Karl TaubeJohn M.D. PohlMesoamericanist, archaeologist, epigrapher and ethno‐historian, known for his publications and research intothe pre‐Columbian cultures of Mesoamerica and theAmerican Southwest. In 2008 he was named the Collegeof Humanities, Arts, and Social Sciences distinguishedlecturer.Dr. Taube received his B.A. in Anthropology in 1980 fromBerkeley and his master from Yale in 1983. In 1988 he received his Ph.D. also atYale. Karl. Taube studied under several notable Mayanist researchers, includingMichael D. Coe, Floyd Lounsbury and art historian Mary Miller. Taube later co‐authored with Miller a well‐received encyclopedic work, The Gods and Symbols ofAncient Mexico and the Maya. Field research undertaken during the course of hiscareer include a number of assignments on archaeological, linguistic andethnological projects conducted in the Chiapas highlands, Yucatán Peninsula,Central Mexico, Honduras and most recently, Guatemala. As of 2003, Taube hasserved as Project Iconographer for the Proyecto San Bartolo, co‐directed byWilliam Saturno and Monica Urquizu. His primary role is to interpret the murals ofPinturas Structure Sub‐1, dating to the first century B.C. In 2004, Taube co‐directedJohn Pohl is an eminent authority on NorthAmerican Indian civilizations and has directednumerous archaeological excavations andsurveys in Canada, the United States, Mexico,and Central America, as well as Europe. Hehas designed many exhibitions on North andCentral American Indian peoples, including“The Aztec Pantheon and the Art of Empire”at the Getty Villa in 2010. Dr. Pohl is noted for bringing the ancient past to life usinga wide variety of innovative techniques and his experiences have taken him fromthe Walt Disney Imagineering Department of Cultural Affairs to CBS televisionwhere he served as writer and producer for the American Indian DocumentarySeries "500 Nations," and Princeton University where he was appointed as the firstPeter Jay Sharp Curator and Lecturer in the Art of the Ancient Americas. Whilecurrently teaching in the departments of anthropology at Cal State LA and arthistory at UCLA, Dr. Pohl is curating the forthcoming exhibition “The Children of thePlumed Serpent: The Legacy of Quetzalcoatl in Ancient Mexico” for the LosAngeles County Museum of Art.
Eloise Quiñones‐KeberEloise Quiñones Keber is Professor of Pre‐Columbian and ColonialLatin American Art at The Graduate Center and Baruch College ofthe City University of New York. Her primary area of specializationis the art and culture of Mexico in the late prehispanic and earlycolonial periods, with research areas focusing on Aztec art, colonialMexican manuscripts, and the art of Mexican conventos(missions).Her commentary on the Codex Telleriano‐Remensis, published in 1995 with afacsimile of the manuscript, received the Ralph Waldo Emerson Award from PhiBeta Kappa Society, as well as the Presidential Award for outstanding scholarshipfrom Baruch College. She is also the co‐author, with major author H. B. Nicholson,of the aw
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