Calendar of Events




Thursday, March 6, 2014   4:00 pm                            free
Kennedy Lecture
"Paternal investment, testosterone levels, and body composition among rural Polish men" Louis Alvarado
The steroid hormone testosterone coordinates male reproductive function and behavior, and supports secondary sexual characteristics. However, life history trade-offs specific to human males, which take into account men’s provisioning and labor demands, may provide further insight into the relationship between testosterone and the human life course. Relationships between aging, testosterone, parental status, workload, and body composition were examined in men from a rural Polish village.

Louis Alvarado is Ph.D. Candidate in the Department of Anthropology, with a secondary concentration in Integrative Biology. He is a Graduate Research Fellow with National Science Foundation, Fellow with the Program for Interdisciplinary Biological and Biomedical Sciences at University of New Mexico, Dissertation Fellow with the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Center for Health Policy, and Dissertation Fellow with the Ford Foundation. Louis studies the expression of men’s steroid physiology across the lifespan and its implication for men’s life history and health.
Sponsored by the Friends of the Maxwell Museum and Department of Anthropology
Hibben 105

Thursday, March 13, 2014   7:30 pm                            free
China Then and Now - Gallery Talk

"A Pueblo Ceramic Artist in China" Clarence Cruz
Clarence Cruz, an Ohkay Owingeh (San Juan Pueblo) ceramic artist and adjunct professor in UNM's Fine Arts program, will describe his trip to China to be part of a faculty exhibition at the Jingdezhen Ceramic Institute. Examples of Mr. Cruz's ceramic art will be on display in the Ortiz Space, next to the talk.
Maxwell Museum

Thursday, March 27, 2014   7:30 pm                            free
China Then and Now - Lecture
"Christian Generals, Exiled Princes, and Headhunters, or How I Discovered the True Diversity of Our Identities." Dr. Christine Lee is a bio-archaeologist whose work in China, Mongolia, and Taiwan has led her to appreciate the diversity behind her own ancestry, and thus the universe of information missed by applying
labels as simple as "Chinese-American." Anthropology 163

Saturday, March 29, 2014   1:00 pm                            free
China Then and Now - Colloquium

"China on the Rio Grande: New Mexicans Look at Chinese Art,
Heritage, and Society."
A wide-ranging colloquium featuring Chinese-born and U.S.-born residents of Albuquerque, providing a diversity of
experiences, thoughts, and opinions about what China means to New
Mexico. Audience members are encouraged to ask questions and meet
the colloquium participants.