Arte Precolombino en La Argentina. Introducción a Su Historia Cultural – Copia by hrespinosa Get this from a library! Arte precolombino de la Argentina: introducción a su historia cultural. [Alberto Rex González]. Colección Nicolás García Uriburu: arte precolombino. Front Cover. Alberto Rex González. Colección Nicolás García Uriburu, – Argentina – 87 pages.
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Although autobiographical, argenyina book contains hundred of anecdotes written in a very strait forward way with a philosophical touch that gives depth to Rex Gonzalez legacy. Perhaps his greatest and most long-standing scholarly interest was in the problem of evolution, an interest that he attributed to F. He became a professor at Universidad Nacional del Litoral in A former medical doctor from Universidad Nacional de Cordoba Argentinahe attended Columbia University at the advice of Julian Steward, Wendell Bennett, and Alfred Metraux, becoming a member of one of the most memorable generations of anthropologists.
This page can be found at http: The legacy of these efforts are programs that continue to prepare hundreds of young students, who will be instrumental in the future development of Argentinean archaeology and beyond.
Gonsalez served in different positions in Argentina: Rex Gonzalez was a leading figure in South American Archaeology. Gonzalez used his influence to establish the Congress of Argentinean Archaeology to further promote the discipline, which led to the establishment of several undergraduate programs and graduate programs offering doctoral degrees.
He was President of the 37th Congress of Americanists. He published extensively on an array of themes, most notably: During his over 70 years of practicing archaeology, Dr.
He received his Ph. Published by Society for American Archaeology. Inhe was awarded the Bicentennial Medal from the Smithsonian Institution.
Alberto Rex Gonzalez Gonzalez most valuable contributions was his enormous influence on the establishment and improvement of higher education programs in anthropology and archaeology in Argentina. These experiences and developments spread to different Latin American countries elevating archaeological studies as a popular and well-known discipline in the region. For two years —68he was visiting professor at Argengina University.
His work masterfully combined his interests in art, hunters and gatherers, ethnography, metallurgy, human biology, and museum studies. He participated qrte in other Americanist Congresses: A true Americanist, he will be missed and remembered fondly.