Highland-Lowland Interaction in Mesoamerica: Interdisciplinary approaches, A Conference at Dumbarton Oaks 18th and 19th, 1980
Publisher: Dumbarton Oaks
Place: Washington, DC
viii+263pp with figures, maps and illustrations. Royal octavo (9 1/4" x 6 1/4") issued in blue cloth with gilt lettering to spine and cover. 1st edtion.
Contents: Arthur G Miller: Interdisciplinary Approaches to the Study of Mesoamerican Highland-Lowland Interactions: Some Introductory Remarks; B L TurnerII: Comparison of Agrotechnologies in the Bain of Mexico and Central Maya Lowlands: Formative to the Classic Maya Collapese; Clemency Coggins: An Instrument of Expansion: Monte Alban, Teotihuacan and Tial; Robert S Stanley: Obsidian Trade and Teothucan Influence in Mesoamerica; Joseph W Ball: Teotihuacan, the Maya, and Ceramic Interchange: A Contextual Perspective; John S Justeson, William M Norman, Lyle Campbell and Terrence Kaufman: The Foreign Impact on Lowland Mayan Language and Script: A Summary; Marshall Joseph Becker: Kings and Classicism: Political Change int eh Maya Lowlands During the Classic Period; Jacinto Quirate: Outside Influence at Cacaxtla; Flora S Clancy: A Comparison of Highland Zapotec and Lowland Maya Graphic Styles; Robert J Sharer: Interdisciplinary Approaches to the Study of Mesoamerican Highland-Lowland Interactions: A Summary View. The panel was composed of William R Coe, George Kubler, Tatiana Proskouriakoff, William T Sanders and Gordon R Willey.
Professor Arthur G. Miller is noted for his research and publications on the art and archaeology of Latin America. He has recently been director of archaeological excavations in Oaxaca, Mexico, which have involved the discovery of murals and sculptures from a major eighth-century tomb. He has also been director of the Oaxaca Mural Painting Project, concerned with study of tomb mural paintings in south central Mexico. His recent books include On the Edge of the Sea, Mural Painting at Tancah and Tulum, Quintana Roo, Mexico and The Mural Painting of Teotihuacan, both published by Dumbarton Oaks. Papers by Professor Miller are to be found in the Actes du XLII Congres International des Americanistes, Estudio de Cultura Maya, the Journal of Field Archaeology and many other serial publications. His major study of pre-Hispanic Oaxaca tombs and mural art, Living with the Dead, has been recently published by the Cambridge University Press. He is presently exploring the process of Spanish colonization through a study of the visual and textual narratives of the Zapotecs, an indigenous group of south central Mexico--a project supported by a grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities and the Getty Trust. Professor Miller has been named University of Maryland Distinguished Faculty Research Fellow for 1990-91.
Better than very good lacking the onion skin jacket.
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