Peabody Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology

Peabody Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology From towering Native American totem poles and large Maya sculptures to precious artifacts of the ancient world, the Peabody Museum has one of the finest collections of human cultural history found anywhere.
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A clever festival for everyone, with "virtual seminars run by chocolate makers, chocolatiers, chefs and more. Presentati...
03/26/2020
Fine Cacao and Chocolate Institute

A clever festival for everyone, with "virtual seminars run by chocolate makers, chocolatiers, chefs and more. Presentations range from virtual tours and tastings to deep dives on cacao sourcing and chocolate making plus cooking demonstrations." The museum previously partnered with the festival's co-sponsor Fine Cacao and Chocolate Institute on "What Makes Chocolate Good?" in connection with our Resetting the Table exhibit.

The @stayhomewithchocolate Festival is making headlines! đŸ“°đŸ« Thank you @forbes for covering this collective action✹ We're honored to be a part of it and grateful to all who are contributing (now over 💯 chocolate companies and educators)💖 Follow along via Instagram Live all week and read more here: https://www.forbes.com/sites/abigailabesamis/2020/03/25/a-virtual-global-chocolate-festival-highlighting-craft-makers-is-going-on-right-now/
#stayhomewithchocolate #stayhome #supportsmallbusiness #craftchocolate #finechocolate #beantobar

Even though the museum is closed, would you like to borrow one of our galleries to spice up your background for live mee...
03/23/2020

Even though the museum is closed, would you like to borrow one of our galleries to spice up your background for live meetings online? Our staffer Ashley is rocking the Glass Flower gallery virtual background.

Select Maya monuments, the Great Mammal Hall, and more. No Hollywood-style green-screen special effect setup required.

https://hmsc.harvard.edu/virtual-backgrounds

As students return from spring break—digitally—consider the life of a colonial Harvard student, as described in the exhi...
03/23/2020

As students return from spring break—digitally—consider the life of a colonial Harvard student, as described in the exhibit Digging Veritas. The day included beer for breakfast, lots of prayer, studying, and there was still time left over to break the rules.

https://hwpi.harvard.edu/digging/day-life

03/21/2020

Even though the museum is closed, wander the galleries with us to see Maya monuments, a “Typical American” created for the 1893 Chicago World’s Fair, massive totem poles, colorful 19th-century drawings by Plains warriors, and other exhibitions. #MuseumsFromHome #MuseumsGoMobile #MuseumsTogether #Visitas2020

Enjoy a virtual escape while exploring some of the museum's masterpieces. This online exhibit features a feather cape, M...
03/20/2020

Enjoy a virtual escape while exploring some of the museum's masterpieces. This online exhibit features a feather cape, Maya monuments, and amazing materials from all seven continents. http://bit.ly/33n908F

Hawaiian Feather Cape, Before AD 1819, Hawaiian Islands. PM 11-65-70/84100

Happy #firstdayofspring! This unusual round weaving decorated with flowers springing upward, and three small birds, was ...
03/19/2020

Happy #firstdayofspring! This unusual round weaving decorated with flowers springing upward, and three small birds, was likely made by Anson L. Yellowhair and/or his family (Diné) ca. 1975-1990. PM 995-29-10/73769

We are so grateful for our museum partners on this #whyilovemuseumsday. Shout out to our colleagues at the Harvard Museu...
03/18/2020

We are so grateful for our museum partners on this #whyilovemuseumsday. Shout out to our colleagues at the Harvard Museum of Natural History, Semitic Museum, Harvard Collection of Historical Scientific Instruments & Harvard Art Museums today, in spite of our current challenges. 💌

What to do while missing our gallery visitors? Share online exhibits like this eye-popping exploration of Berber artistr...
03/17/2020

What to do while missing our gallery visitors? Share online exhibits like this eye-popping exploration of Berber artistry.

bit.ly/berberexhibit

Circular brooch (tabzimt or tafzimt), Kabylia, Algeria. PM 46-40-50/5969

Players bounced a heavy rubber ball off stone walls with their hips. “This could be the oldest and longest-lived team ba...
03/17/2020
Smithsonian Magazine

Players bounced a heavy rubber ball off stone walls with their hips. “This could be the oldest and longest-lived team ball game in the world,” says one archaeologist.

The court, found at the Etlatongo archaeological site, dates to between 1400 and 1300 B.C., according to research published in the journal Science Advances.

Share with us why you love our museums for #whyilovemuseumsday on 3/18!
03/13/2020

Share with us why you love our museums for #whyilovemuseumsday on 3/18!

Mark Your Calendars! #WhyILoveMuseums is back March 18th
(Also supporting #5WomenArtists and #MuseumMomentofZen!)

We are monitoring the coronavirus (COVID-19) outbreak & prioritize the safety of our visitors, staff, students, and volu...
03/12/2020

We are monitoring the coronavirus (COVID-19) outbreak & prioritize the safety of our visitors, staff, students, and volunteers. We are closing to the public at the end of business on Thursday, March 12 until further notice. Thank you for understanding. http://bit.ly/PeabodyCOVID

Archaeologist Matthew Spriggs spoke about the often-overlooked contributions of indigenous people and women in archaeolo...
03/12/2020
Archaeologist Discusses Discoveries of the Early Pacific | News | The Harvard Crimson

Archaeologist Matthew Spriggs spoke about the often-overlooked contributions of indigenous people and women in archaeology in the Pacific in a Peabody Museum talk live-streamed earlier this week.

http://bit.ly/2Q95zNk

Archaeologist Matthew Spriggs spoke about the often-overlooked contributions of indigenous people and women in archaeology in the Pacific during a talk at the Harvard Museum of Natural History Tuesday evening.

03/09/2020
Harvard Museums of Science & Culture

Harvard Museums of Science & Culture

Join us at 6 pm on Tuesday as Matthew Spriggs discusses the findings of a five-year project to understand the early history of Pacific archaeology and its contributions to our understanding of human settlement in the region.

"Caspian: The Elements (Aperture/Peabody Museum Press, 2018), is an impressive collection of images, through which Dewe ...
03/04/2020
This giant lake, this gentle sea | Mizan

"Caspian: The Elements (Aperture/Peabody Museum Press, 2018), is an impressive collection of images, through which Dewe Mathews has composed a photographic narrative of the sea and the people who live around it." The exhibition is on view through Labor Day.

http://mizanproject.org/pop-post/this-giant-lake-this-gentle-sea/

Featuring peer-reviewed, open-access scholarly articles published bi-annually in Mizan: Journal for the Study of Muslim Societies and Civilizations.

Staff are installing Uncovering Pacific Pasts, in time for Saturday's opening. This first exhibit by our new curator of ...
03/03/2020

Staff are installing Uncovering Pacific Pasts, in time for Saturday's opening. This first exhibit by our new curator of Oceanic collections will include outrigger canoe models, dramatic bark cloth (siapo), and audio commentary by Pacific Islanders.

https://www.peabody.harvard.edu/uncovering-pacific-pasts

New clues to how the great civilization of the ancient Maya was brought low by climate change.http://ow.ly/4Gnn50yAjl4
03/02/2020

New clues to how the great civilization of the ancient Maya was brought low by climate change.

http://ow.ly/4Gnn50yAjl4

Happy #WomensHistoryMonth! The Resetting the Table exhibit at the Peabody Museum features food, cookware, and vintage co...
03/01/2020

Happy #WomensHistoryMonth! The Resetting the Table exhibit at the Peabody Museum features food, cookware, and vintage cookbooks. Using these tools, women boldly carved a living for their families and themselves out of the (often-inhospitable) New England climate.

Learn more about the creativity and innovation of women in centuries past as they devised new ways to cook and serve food. What do you have on the burner for Sunday dinner? More about the exhibition: http://bit.ly/2rfEXAY.

Pictured:
Gallery view of an early twentieth century home kitchen. Peabody Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology. © President and Fellows of Harvard College.

Detail from an early twentieth century home kitchen. © President and Fellows of Harvard College, Peabody Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology.

We had a blast at Dig into Dinner in the Resetting the Table gallery this afternoon! #harvardsquare #harvardpeabody
02/29/2020

We had a blast at Dig into Dinner in the Resetting the Table gallery this afternoon! #harvardsquare #harvardpeabody

02/27/2020
Harvard Museums of Science & Culture

Harvard Museums of Science & Culture

Join us at 6 pm on Thursday as B. L. Turner II examines the complex social and environmental conditions that affected Maya societies.

02/26/2020
Harvard Museums of Science & Culture

Harvard Museums of Science & Culture

Join us at 6 pm on Thursday as B. L. Turner II examines the complex social and environmental conditions that affected Maya societies.

Ancient Maya civilization suffered a major demise between the 10th and 11th centuries. Paleoenvironmental research over ...
02/25/2020

Ancient Maya civilization suffered a major demise between the 10th and 11th centuries. Paleoenvironmental research over the past 20 years has revealed that the demise coincided with a prolonged drought, providing compelling evidence that climate change played a key role in the collapse of the Maya.

In the free, public lecture, "The Ancient Maya Response to Climate Change: A Cautionary Tale" on Thursday, February 27th, B.L. Turner, Regents Professor and Gilbert F. White Professor of Environment and Society, School of Geographical Sciences and Urban Planning and the School of Sustainability, Arizona State University, will examine this evidence, and the complex social and environmental conditions that affected Maya societies.

6pm in Geological Lecture Hall, 24 Oxford Street, Cambridge, MA 02138. Free event parking at the 52 Oxford Street Garage: http://bit.ly/52OxfordStreetParkingGarage.

Gordon R. Willey Lecture and Reception. Presented by the Peabody Museum of Archaeology & Ethnology and the Harvard Museum of Natural History in collaboration with the Mexico, Central America, and Caribbean Program at the David Rockefeller Center for Latin American Studies at Harvard.

This event will be live-streamed on the Harvard Museums of Science & Culture (HMSC) page. A recording of this program will be available on the HMSC Lecture Videos page approximately three weeks after the lecture.

More details: http://bit.ly/AncientMayaResponse

Photo by Billie Turner II, Becan Archaeological Site, Campeche, Mexico.

A food diet that is at least 50% plant-based, conservation partnerships, and more ideas for a sustainable and fulfilling...
02/25/2020
Food summit examines sustainability, health, and justice

A food diet that is at least 50% plant-based, conservation partnerships, and more ideas for a sustainable and fulfilling future of food...

For a better understanding of the cultural history that has shaped American food choices see the Resetting the Table exhibition.
https://news.harvard.edu/gazette/story/2020/02/food-summit-examines-sustainability-health-and-justice

According to a summit on food production, diet, and sustainability, humanity needs to refocus on a diet that encompasses sustainability and social justice.

"Este-cate em ponvkv ent onkv, temponahoyēkot onowat pusomecepvres.""You are your language; if we don’t speak it to one ...
02/20/2020

"Este-cate em ponvkv ent onkv, temponahoyēkot onowat pusomecepvres."

"You are your language; if we don’t speak it to one another, we will cease to exist." – Jennie Micco Shore, Pemayetv Emahakv Creek Immersion Program

Marking #InternationalMotherLanguageDay by noting Indigenous languages around the world are disappearing because of the legacy of colonial policies and accelerating globalization. The Peabody Museum has been highlighting community-based language immersion programs designed to cultivate a new generation of speakers with a series of videos in the Hall of the North American Indian.

We have a variety of interesting events lined up this Spring. We hope to see you there! The Ancient Maya Response to Cli...
02/14/2020

We have a variety of interesting events lined up this Spring. We hope to see you there!

The Ancient Maya Response to Climate Change: A Cautionary Tale
Thursday, 2/27, 6pm
http://bit.ly/AncientMayaResponse

Early Archaeology of the Pacific
Tuesday, 3/10, 6pm
http://bit.ly/EarlyArchaeologyofthePacific

Does Food Have a Gender?
Thursday, 3/19, 6pm
http://bit.ly/DoesFoodHaveAGender

Love and Death in the Stone Age
Tuesday, 3/24, 6pm
http://bit.ly/2LoveandDeathintheStoneAge

Amazing Archaeology Fair at Harvard
Sunday, 3/29, 1 to 4pm
http://bit.ly/AmazingArchaeology2020

The Obsidian Mirror: Literature and Archaeology in Mexico
Thursday, 4/23, 6pm
http://bit.ly/ObsidianMirror

The Last Common Ancestor
Thursday, 4/30, 6pm
http://bit.ly/TheLastCommonAncestor

Summer Solstice Celebration 2020: Night at the Harvard Museums of Science & Culture
Saturday, 6/20, 5pm to 9pm
http://bit.ly/HMSCSolstice2020

We've got so much in store for you this Spring! Our program guide is fresh off the press. The four museums that represent the Harvard Museums of Science & Culture are at the heart of a community dedicated to advancing research, teaching, and to offering rewarding learning experiences for all ages.

The programs and exhibitions in our current season help answer the questions, "what makes chocolate good?, "who really discovered evolution?" and how did people trade and live in the ancient Mediterranean? Visitors can meet scientists, discover innovations that shaped the Glass Flowers, and explore the science of smell, the gender of food, and climate change in Ancient Maya civilization. If you have a free weekend take a sketching workshop, or attend our popular annual event, the Summer Solstice!

Many of our public lectures are now live streamed on Facebook— don't miss the chance to watch a world-renowned expert if you can't make the lecture in person. We hope to see you at one of our events!

02/13/2020

Are you inspired? Create your own Play-Doh cupcakes and more at the family event Dig into Dinner Feb. 29, 1-4 pm in the new Resetting the Table exhibition. Enter to win dinner for two at a Harvard Square restaurant.

See more at https://www.peabody.harvard.edu/dig-into-dinner

We are pleased to host the talk "Ancient Egyptian Culture and Its Continuity in Modern Egypt" with Fayza Haikal, Profess...
02/13/2020

We are pleased to host the talk "Ancient Egyptian Culture and Its Continuity in Modern Egypt" with Fayza Haikal, Professor of Egyptology, The American University in Cairo, tonight! (Thursday, 2/13)

Egypt’s recorded history spans six thousand years and is therefore one of the longest and best known in the world. Today, Egyptians practice several religious, artistic, and social traditions that can be traced to ancient Egypt, demonstrating the power and longevity of cultural memory. Drawing on research in archaeology, Egyptian art, writing, and culture, Fayza Haikal will examine Egyptian society’s cultural expressions from antiquity to the present, focusing on language, spirituality, superstitions, funerary traditions, and folklore.

Presented by the Harvard Semitic Museum. FREE public lecture, 6pm, with livestream. Geological Lecture Hall, 24 Oxford Street, Cambridge. FREE event parking at the 52 Oxford Street Garage. http://bit.ly/HaikalLecture #FolkloreThursday

02/11/2020
Harvard Museums of Science & Culture

Harvard Museums of Science & Culture

Join us as Carla Martin examines the cacao-chocolate industry and highlights the often-conflicting goals that can create gaps in social and environmental responsibility.

02/06/2020
Harvard Museums of Science & Culture

Join us as Carla Martin examines the cacao-chocolate industry and highlights the often-conflicting goals that can create gaps in social and environmental responsibility.

Join us as Carla Martin examines the cacao-chocolate industry and highlights the often-conflicting goals that can create gaps in social and environmental responsibility.

01/27/2020
Semitic Museum

Our sister museum across the street has been doing conservation work, analysis, and scanning on these three mummy coffins from ca. 1000 BC. They'll go back on display later.

Students from Harvard’s Museum Collections Care class helped create these 3D models of three mummy coffins all dated ca. 1000 BC. Now the models can be opened to reveal the images painted inside, and the traces of a resin substance that remain from ancient rituals. It’s Sketchfab's Cultural Heritage and History Top 10 pick for the week! This project has been made possible by the generosity of the Dean’s Competitive Fund.

More information on each of the coffins of Pa-di-mut, Mut-iy-y, and Ankh-Khonsu: https://skfb.ly/6PVBy

“Being attentive to loss doesn’t have to be devastating.” -- Joan Naviyuk Kane, Harvard College  http://ow.ly/oou250y5LX...
01/27/2020
Serving Alaska

“Being attentive to loss doesn’t have to be devastating.” -- Joan Naviyuk Kane, Harvard College http://ow.ly/oou250y5LXn

At the Radcliffe Institute, Alaskan Inupiaq poet and Harvard alum Joan Naviyuk Kane keeps her language and culture alive through her art and her family.

Remember, If you are a Massachusetts resident you can enter tthe Peabody Museum of Archaeology & Ethnology and the Harva...
01/26/2020

Remember, If you are a Massachusetts resident you can enter tthe Peabody Museum of Archaeology & Ethnology and the Harvard Museum of Natural History (connected on the 3rd floor) FREE on Sunday mornings 9am - 12pm. Proof of residency required. Stop by the Semitic Museum & the Collection of Historical Scientific Instruments (11am - 4pm) while you are in the area; always FREE Sunday - Friday. Thanks to Greg Cook for the shout out on the Wonderland blog! http://bit.ly/2RlABTp

Interesting article about how New England forests were managed historically via Harvard Forest.
01/22/2020
Harvard Forest

Interesting article about how New England forests were managed historically via Harvard Forest.

Wildfire & other forest issues often prompt discussions of how, for millennia, Native people burned and cleared forests as a management tool. Many landscapes are now managed with this historical precedent in mind.

But a new archaeological & paleo-climate study in the journal Nature Sustainability shows that in the Northeastern U.S., these practices were not the norm. Mature, old-growth forests grew nearly everywhere, even on coasts. Intensive land management arrived with the Europeans, only a few hundred years ago. Today, keeping with ancient historical precedent in New England means keeping mature forests as forests.

To manage our ecologically valuable open landscapes today, instead of fire, which was rare, the authors point to the merits of timber harvest and animal grazing - the same tools that helped those landscapes thrive 200 years ago.

One cup, three dragons for #AppreciateADragonDay. Two red dragons adorn the outside of this glazed tea cup from Tibet. I...
01/16/2020

One cup, three dragons for #AppreciateADragonDay. Two red dragons adorn the outside of this glazed tea cup from Tibet. Inside, another five-clawed dragon awaits the drinker who empties their cup. Copyright President and Fellows of Harvard College, Peabody Museum of Archaeology & Ethnology, PM 37-27-60/2863.

It's not every day one of our exhibits gets to share space in a news story with mocktails, brunch, and cozy outdoor dini...
01/09/2020

It's not every day one of our exhibits gets to share space in a news story with mocktails, brunch, and cozy outdoor dining and drinking. Thanks, Boston.com !
http://ow.ly/sr6H50xRBTY

Photo by Tony Rinaldo

JAMA
01/02/2020
JAMA

JAMA

CT scans of Inuit mummies at Harvard's Peabody Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology revealed vascular calcification, suggesting the presence of atherosclerosis despite the group's characteristic vigorous lifestyle and marine-based diet. Other factors like environmental smoke produced by indoor fires may have contributed.

Address

11 Divinity Ave
Cambridge, MA
02138

Red Line to Harvard Square

Opening Hours

Monday 09:00 - 17:00
Tuesday 09:00 - 17:00
Wednesday 09:00 - 17:00
Thursday 09:00 - 17:00
Friday 09:00 - 17:00
Saturday 09:00 - 17:00
Sunday 09:00 - 17:00

Telephone

(617) 496-1027

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What is the closing date for the Arts of War exhibition?
Wednesday, October 3, 6:00 pm New Poets of Native Nations Heid E. Erdrich, Poet, Writer, and Filmmaker Tacey M. Atsitty, Poet Eric L. Gansworth, Professor of English and Lowery Writer-in-Residence, Canisius College New Poets of Native Nations (Graywolf Press, July 2018) gathers the work of 21 poets of diverse ages, styles, languages, and tribal affiliations to present the extraordinary range of new Native poetry. The publication features long narratives, political outcries, experimental works, and traditional lyrics—and the result is an essential anthology of some of the best poets writing today. Heid Erdrich, editor of the anthology, will discuss the poets’ literary approaches and their relevance to contemporary American poetry. Tacey Atsitty and Eric Gansworth, poets featured in the anthology, will read their work as part of this program. Lecture, Reading & Book Signing. Free and open to the public. Geological Lecture Hall, 24 Oxford Street, Cambridge, MA 02138 Free event parking available at 52 Oxford Street Garage Presented by Peabody Museum of Archaeology & Ethnology in collaboration with the Harvard University Native American Program and the Woodberry Poetry Room at Harvard University
I have been finding artifacts here in Oregon for twenty years. Hundreds of examples have been posted at facebook.com/stonespeaker
Wish to express gratitude to Meredith Vasta for referring me to some sources that may provide me with some expertise on the Yupi'ik/Yup'iak shaman ceremonial mask gifted to me in Bethel and likely from the Hooper Bay region,circa 1920s. I look forward to learning more and sharing it with the world. Wado, -Justine Baker, CWY Nation & resident of Alaska
24th Annual Meeting of the European Association of Archaeologists - Reflecting Futures Barcelona, 5-8 September https://www.e-a-a.org/eaa2018 CALL FOR PAPERS – 2 Sessions (#302 and #598) The deadline for submitting or modifying an abstract is 15 February 2018, 23h59 CET. https://www.e-a-a.org/EAA2018/Programme SESSION: #302 Gendered, diverse, inclusive archaeological museums? Proposals and experiences for a more equal approach to heritage «During the last decades more and more archaeological museums started to include a gender perspective and developed new exhibitions and educational projects. By establishing a critical attitude towards the traditional androcentric discourses and gender roles, museums started to make not only women, but also other marginalized groups in society more visible. Modern archaeological exhibitions seem to be more diverse and inclusive. Therefore, it is time to present and discuss the different experiences carried out in recent years in European archaeological museums with more gendered, diverse and inclusive approaches, in order to develop a framework of reflection in a “museology of gender and diversity”, conceived as a more integrative, social and egalitarian approach to the heritage presented there. Paper and poster proposals may include topics like - theoretical advances in the studies of gender archaeology and its reflection in museums - museums as an educational tool to achieve gender equality - experiences in community museums and temporary exhibitions - public studies as a diagnostic tool to advance in education of equality - aspects of communication, journalism and merchandising - experiences of museum educational service and informative departments With the organization of this session, we intend to highlight the idea that archaeological museums can transmit an inclusive history that helps to make visible the traditionally marginalized groups of society, in order to contribute to a more egalitarian education and to provide a more equal approach to heritage. Keywords: Museums, archaeology, gender, diversity, Heritage» Main organiser: Prof. Lourdes PRADOS TORREIRA (Spain) Co-organisers: Prof. Doris Gutsmiedl-SchĂŒmann (Germany) Dr. Ana Cristina Martins (Portugal) SESSION: #598 Archaeology and interdisciplinarity & interdisciplinarity in archaeology: stories of a long and diversified journey (19th-21st centuries) «Rooted in scientific areas as diverse as architecture and geology, archaeology was affirmed in the 19th century through collaboration with other disciplines such as philology and anthropology. On the other hand, archaeology played a fundamental role in the establishment of the fields of conservation and restoration. Meanwhile, it was contemplated in heritage policy and legislation, contributed to the production of knowledge divulged in different supports and ways, as well as to the development of the tourism. Bringing together interests, purposes and procedures defined by different actors, individual and collective, public and private, local, regional, national and transnational, archaeology has been evolving theoretically and methodologically due to new ways of looking at the past. New ways that have been and are being generated by (and together to) other human and social sciences, as well as enhanced and / or urged by exact and natural sciences. This session invites papers and posters dealing with topics such as: - archaeology and other sciences; - interdisciplinarity, reanalysis and reuses of the past; - archaeology, heritage preservation and museums; - teaching archaeology; - archaeology, journalism, mass communication, digital platforms and new social nets; - archaeology, cultural tourism and sustainable development. Following the previous seminar organized within the research project ‘InterArq-Archaeology and Interdisciplinarity’ (Barcelona, 2017) this session aims to obtain a broader (geographical, chronological and thematic) picture. Keywords: Archaeology, Interdisciplinarity; Reanalysis; Reuses.» Main organiser: Dr. Ana Cristina MARTINS (Portugal) Co-organisers: Prof. Isabel Ordieres DĂ­ez (Spain)
[REGISTRATIONS EXTENDED / OPEN AND CLOSED PANELS] Dear Colleagues, we're here to #remind you: You only have TWO days to register your panel! The registration for Open Panels and Closed panels at the 18th IUAES World Congress - FlorianĂłpolis, Brazil ARE EXTENDED. According to our new schedule http://www.iuaes2018.org/conteudo/view?ID_CONTEUDO=436) the proposers will be able to submit their proposals through the registration system (http://www.iuaes2018.org/inscricoes/capa) until the 15th of November, 2017. There are 38 thematic axes and you can check them here: http://www.iuaes2018.org/site/capa. #IUAESCongress #IUAESBrazil #IUAES www.iuaes2018.org