miércoles, 16 de octubre de 2013

CLAS Weekly Update - 10/16/2013


Center for Latin American Studies

Upcoming Events



Panoramas looking for K-12 Teachers


The Center for Latin American Studies, University of Pittsburgh, invites teachers to have a look at Panoramas, CLAS’ web-based portal for news, commentary and opinion on Latin America: http://www.panoramas.pitt.edu/#sthash.ehqUpEnQ.dpbs .

We are looking to engage teachers in developing ways to use Panoramas and other forms of technology in teaching about Latin America. This will be the topic of a workshop on Wednesday, October 23, 2013 from 5:00 pm-7:00 pm in 4130 Wesley W. Posvar Hall, University of Pittsburgh. For more information about this workshop, please email Karen Goldman at kgoldman@pitt.edu



Lectures and Conferences at Pitt


“The Revolution in Maternal Thinking and Child Survival in Northeast Brazil: The Political and Moral Economies of Mother Love,” the 2013 Iris Marion Young Lecture by Nancy Scheper-Hughes (University of California, Berkeley)

In this lecture, Nancy Scheper-Hughes will discuss the political, economic and moral economies that have transformed the experiences of life and death in the interior of Northeast Brazil, 20 years after the publication of Death Without Weeping: The Violence of Everyday Life in Brazil. Her controversial discussion of mother love and child death is one of her most well-known — though least well-understood — theses. She will clarify her argument and explain how a sexual and reproductive revolution came about in the first decade of the 21st century. She will also touch upon her political engagements with the women of the Alto do Cruzeiro against a death squad that had terrorized the community in the late 1990s-early 2000s. As an aside, she will also explain how poor young men living on the fringes of Recife, the capital city of Pernambuco, got caught up in an international network of human traffickers for kidneys in 2001-2003, which actualized their mothers' worst fears, that their children would be 'kidnapped' for their organs.

Nancy Scheper-Hughes is Chancellor's Professor of Anthropology at UC Berkeley, where she directs the doctoral program in Medical Anthropology, and the co-founder and director of Organs Watch, a medical human rights project on human trafficking to supply organs for transplant patients. A new, updated edition of Death Without Weeping: The Violence of Everyday Life in Brazil is in preparation. She is the editor (with Loic Acquaint) of Commodifying Bodies, and with Philippe Bourgeois of Violence in War and Peace. Forthcoming are two ethnographies: The Ghosts of Montes de Oca: A Hidden Subtext of the Argentine Dirty War (University of North Carolina Press) and Kidney Hunter: Trafficking with the Organs Traffickers (University of California Press).

Date: Thursday, October 24, 2013

Time: 3:30 – 4:30 pm

Location: Pennsylvania Room, Pittsburgh, Athletic Association (PAA), 4215 5th Ave., Pittsburgh PA 15213

For more information: wstudies@pitt.edu

Sponsored by Women’s Studies Program, Center for Latin American Studies, the Graduate School of Public and International Affairs.


“Legislators' Preferences, Budget-Making Institutions, and Public Expenditures in Latin America,” a lecture by Brian F. Crisp (Washington University)

Many theories of democracy point out that voters make their choices based on two goals: the retrospective assessment of incumbents and the prospective choice between incumbents and challengers. Do voters react to malfeasance on the part of their elected representatives? If they abandon corrupt incumbents, are they able to select more virtuous replacements? In this paper, we assess the effects of corruption on voter loyalty and, conversely, of voter defection on subsequent malfeasance. We examine these relationships with data drawn from 169 elections across 72 countries. Our results show that malfeasance does indeed provoke voter defection, but that electoral volatility is not followed by lower levels of perceived corruption. We conclude by discussing the appropriate interpretation of our results, the future research they suggest, and their meaning for related, emerging literatures.

          Brian F. Crisp received his PhD in Political Science from the University of Michigan and is currently a professor of Political Science at Washington University in St. Louis. His work on electoral systems, legislative politics, interbranch relations, and policy choices has been published in The American Journal of Political Science, The American Political Science Review, The Journal of Politics, and elsewhere. His book Democratic Institutional Design: The Powers and Incentives of Venezuelan Politicians and Interest Groups was published by Stanford University Press in 2000.

Date: Friday, November 1, 2013

Time: 12:00 pm (noon) – 1:30 pm / Lunch will be provided

Location: 4130 Posvar Hall

For more information: smorgens@pitt.edu or lavst12@pitt.edu

Sponsored by the Center for Latin American Studies, the Department of Political Science, and the Global Studies Center at the University of Pittsburgh.


“Ramon Gómez de la Serna Papers,” a talk by Daniel Balderston (Hispanic Languages & Literatures)

Ramón Gómez de la Serna was a prolific Spanish-Argentinian poet, novelist, and essayist, who is especially known for creating a new literary genre he named the “greguería.” His works significantly influenced the avant-garde movement in Europe and Latin America. His personal papers consist of approximately 60,000 handwritten notes and manuscripts, clippings, photographs, and annotated first editions from his library from 1906-1967. The Special Collections Department at the University of Pittsburgh is pleased to announce that the finding aid as well as selected digitized content from the Ramón Gómez de la Serna Papers is now available online. Until now, this archival collection has only been available through an on-site visit to the University of Pittsburgh. However, digitizing selected portions of the collection gives insight into Gómez de la Serna’s life and the issues, experiences, and influences that defined his writings.

          Dr. Balderston (Mellon Professor of Modern Languages, Chair of the Department of Hispanic Languages & Literatures, and Director of the Borges Center) will discuss the importance of manuscript archives such as those in the Gomez de la Serna collection in literary research. This talk will be followed by an Open House of Latin American Collections.

Date: Monday, November 4, 2013

Times and locations:

  • 1:00 pm: talk by Dr. Daniel Balderston, in the Amy Knapp Room Hillman Library (Ground Floor)
  • 2:00 – 4:00 pm in the Special Collections Reading Room, Open House of Latin American collections from Special Collections and the Archives Service Center.

For more information: martham@pitt.edu


“Triunfar Sobre el Colonialismo, Sobrevivir al Exilio y Combatir la Dictadura,” a lecture by Francisco Zamora Loboch (Creative Writer, Equatorial Guinea)

Francisco Zamora Loboch is one of the most mature and talented of the independence era Equato-Guinean writers. He is a poet, novelist, musician, essayist and sports writer, and was part of the original group of intellectuals exiled by the first Nguema dictatorship in 1971. He was also a participant in the many attempts by his compatriots in exile to organize political resistance to the dictatorship from Spain.

Date: Monday, November 4, 2013

Time: 4:30 pm

Location: 208A Cathedral of Learning

For more information: contact branche@pitt.edu


Security Challenges in Central America

Guest Speakers: Douglas Farah, President, IBI Consultants and Senior Associate, Americas Program – CSIS; Steven Dudley, Co-Director of InSight Crime; Thomas Bruneau, Vice President of Global Academic Professionals; Juan Ricardo Gómez Hecht, Professor and Advisor of Public Security at the College of High Strategic Studies of El Salvador Armed Forces; Juan Carlos Garón, Global Fellow at Woodrow Wilson Center and a researcher for the United Nations Development Program.

Date: Friday, November 8, 2013

Time: 9:00 am – 3:00 pm

Location: University Club, Ballroom B

RSVP to beb38@pitt.edu on or before November 1st, 2013. This event is free but availability is limited (complimentary lunch).

For more information: and for a detailed program: go to ridgway.pitt.edu

Sponsored by the Matthew B. Ridgway Center for International Security Studies, Graduate School of Public and International Affairs, University of Pittsburgh and by the Center for Latin American Studies (CLAS), University Center for International Studies, University of Pittsburgh.


“Undocumented Workers and Human Rights: Lessons from Scholar-Activists in Costa Rica,” a lecture by Carlos Sandoval (Instituto de Investigación Social, Universidad de Costa Rica)

Costa Rica has been a major immigrant-receiving society within Central America, all the more as tighter US borders and violence against migrants in Mexico have made travel northwards even riskier. But immigrants in Costa Rica—especially Nicaraguans—have faced discrimination in employment, education, health care, and more. Dr. Carlos Sandoval and his colleagues have worked through multiple means, from community organizing to arts activism to a legal case before the Costa Rican Supreme Court, to build undocumented workers' access to basic rights in Costa Rica.

Carlos Sandoval is a professor in the Escuela de Estudios de la Comunicación and the Instituto de Investigación Social of the Universidad de Costa Rica. He is the author or editor of many books, including Shattering Myths on Immigration and Emigration in Costa Rica (2010) and Threatening Others: Nicaraguans and the Formation of National Identities in Costa Rica (2004). He completed his PhD in Cultural Studies at the University of Birmingham, U.K., in 2000.

Date: Tuesday, November 12, 2013

Time: 12:00 pm (noon) – 1:30 pm

Location: 4217 Posvar Hall

For more information: lep12@pitt.edu





“Border Encounters in the Americas,” Latin American Graduate Organization’s (LAGO) Graduate Student Conference, Tulane University

At Tulane University’s Latin American Graduate Organization’s (LAGO) 2014 graduate conference, meet graduate scholars, faculty, and community leaders interested in Latin America across disciplines and experience the unique Mardi Gras season in New Orleans with the famous Krewe du Vieux parade set to roll on Saturday evening!

Latin America and the Caribbean are rich with cultural, linguistic, and geographic diversity which has historically made and continues to make the region an object of prolific scholarly study across disciplines. Produced within this diversity are the boundaries—both physical and abstract—between nations, languages, ethnic and racial identities, ecologies, and geographies. Figurative and literal borders are confronted each day as people move across regions, navigate between cultures, and communicate with others around the world; global capital crosses national borders, redefines local economies, and produces labor migrations; geographical landscapes shift as land becomes deforested or designated as protected. These various “border encounters” highlight the ways in which borders can both restrain and liberate the objects, people, or ideas that face them, a distinction that is often bound up with power and politics.

With this broad theme in mind, LAGO invites graduate scholars across disciplines to submit abstracts exploring the notion of borders—their strictures, leniencies, and significance—in Latin America and the Caribbean for LAGO’s 2014 graduate student conference. LAGO encourages participants to interpret this theme as they see fit. We invite submissions in English and other languages of Latin America and the Caribbean regions.

Submit your abstract by Friday, October 25, 2013 using the following form online: https://docs.google.com/forms/d/1xhzn9mE1rhQ8XnOMWofDFYxoUKhflgfCyCXlC-9AfSA/viewform

Dates: February 13-15, 2014

Location: New Orleans, LA

For more information: http://lago.tulane.edu


“¡Calma Pueblo! Order and Chaos in Latin America,” Third Annual Graduate Student Conference in Latin American and Caribbean Studies, Indiana University

Each year CLACS hosts a graduate student conference in the spring semester on the IU Bloomington campus. The conference provides students with the opportunity to present their research, hone their presentation skills, and exchange ideas with other scholars from around the globe.

Inspired by the Calle 13 song, specifically the lyric “yo estoy aquí para contarte lo que no cuentan los periódicos,” ¡Calma Pueblo! Order and Chaos in Latin America invites participants to consider the multidimensional character of dissonance in all of its forms within Latin American and Caribbean contexts.

Travel grants, ranging from $200-$350 will be available on a competitive basis for students coming from outside Indiana University. Submit a budget with your conference proposal.

Download the proposal form (http://www.indiana.edu/~clacs/events/docs/1314docs/gsc_2014_application_form.docx) and send all documents as attachments in a single e-mail to clacs@indiana.edu with the subject line GSC 2014:First Last.

To learn more about our 2012 and 2013 conferences, take a look at the PDF versions of the 2012 Conference Program and the 2013 Conference Program.

Dates: March 7-8 2014

Location: Persimmon Room, Indiana Memorial Union

Proposal Due Date: Friday, November 22, 2013

For more information: clacs@indiana.edu



Job Postings


Assistant Professor in Anthropology, Tenure-track, University of California, Merced

The School of Social Sciences, Humanities and Arts invites applications for a full-time, tenure-track position in Anthropology at the rank of Assistant Professor. The position is broadly defined to include exceptional scholars engaged in analytically rich and ethnographically-driven research on globalization. We are especially interested in candidates whose research agendas are compatible with those of the World Cultures Graduate Group and candidates who are interested in situating their research in the Central Valley of California. Applications must be received no later than November 15, 2013 in order to be considered. For this position, three letters of reference are requested.

          The University of California, Merced is a dynamic new university campus in Merced, California, which opened in September 2005 as the tenth campus of the University of California and the first American research university in the 21st century. In keeping with the mission of the University to provide teaching, research and public service of the highest quality, UC Merced offers research-centered and student-oriented educational opportunities at the undergraduate, master’s and doctoral levels through three academic schools: Engineering, Natural Sciences and Social Sciences/Humanities/Arts.

          Interested applicants are required to submit 1) a cover letter 2) curriculum vitae 3) statement of research 4) statement of teaching 5) a list of three references with contact information including mailing address, phone number and e-mail address 6) two writing samples and 7) three letters of reference. After an application is submitted, the letters of reference should be electronically uploaded by the letter writers (instructions will be provided by the application system).

For more details and to apply, please go to: http://jobs.ucmerced.edu/n/academic/position.jsf?positionId=4936


Assistant Spanish Professor-Sociolinguistics, Tenure-track, Florida State University

The Spanish and Portuguese Program of the Department of Modern Languages and Linguistics at Florida State University invites applications for a tenure-track position at the rank of Assistant Professor, with a specialization in Sociolinguistics. We are interested in candidates who focus on bilingualism and/or language contact issues (which could involve a specialist in Amazonia in the area of sociolinguistics). PhD in Spanish or Linguistics, or related area, is required at time of the appointment: August 2014. Candidates are expected to have a strong research record or promising research agenda, as well as demonstrate a firm commitment to excellence in teaching and preparing graduate students for the profession. The appointment carries a 2/2 teaching load, including undergraduate and graduate courses. Professional proficiency in Spanish and English is required. Proficiency in Portuguese is also desirable.

Qualified applicants should submit a cover letter, curriculum vita, three letters of reference, writing sample and a summary of teaching evaluations electronically, before November 22, 2013, when this posting will close. Review of applications will begin on November 1, 2013 and will be ongoing. Questions about the position should be directed to Dr. Carolina Gonzalez at 850-644-8178 or at cgonzalez3@fsu.edu.

The application must be submitted through the MLA website or directly through Interfolio. https://apply.interfolio.com/22960.


Assistant Professor, Anthropology Department and Teresa Lozano Long Institute of Latin American Studies (LLILAS), University of Texas at Austin

The Anthropology Department at the University of Texas at Austin, in collaboration with the Teresa Lozano Long Institute of Latin American Studies (LLILAS), seeks applications for a tenure-track position at the level of Assistant Professor starting in Fall 2014. The successful applicant will have strong research experience and evidence of scholarly excellence in the anthropology of Latin America and/or the Caribbean, with substantive expertise in analysis of gender, gender relations and sexuality as they pertain to the region. We seek a candidate with a range of possible theoretical specializations in conjunction with this broad area of regional expertise. The position will be housed in the Anthropology Department. Duties include undergraduate and graduate teaching, research, active publication and service to the Department, the Institute, the College of Liberal Arts, and the University. Teaching and service commitments will be divided between the Anthropology Department and LLILAS. Applicants should at a minimum have a PhD in hand or expected by August 2014, documented evidence of teaching experience, and a clearly defined research agenda. Security sensitive position; background check conducted on applicant selected.

          To apply, please send electronic (PDF) copies of the following: Letter of interest, CV, list of references, with names, affiliations and addresses, and a selection of 3-4 publications by November 30, 2013, to: http://apply.interfolio.com/23196


Professor of Modern and Contemporary Latin American Art History, Department of Art and Art History, University of New Mexico at Albuquerque

Full-time position in Modern and Contemporary Latin American Art History. Service on committees and fulfillment of other responsibilities will be expected.

          Ph.D. in the history of art, or related discipline, with a specialization in Modern and Contemporary Latin American Art, by the time of appointment. Evidence of scholarship. University teaching experience beyond the TA level. Demonstrated familiarity with and application of critical theory in Art History. Demonstrated knowledge of current ethical concerns related to indigenous people and Modern and Contemporary Latin American scholarship.

          Publication record. Experience teaching undergraduate and graduate courses in Modern and Contemporary Latin American Art History. Experience teaching in a secondary area at the graduate and undergraduate levels. Experience teaching general introductory Art History survey classes.

          The Department of Art and Art History's concentration in Modern and Contemporary Latin American Art History is one of its greatest strengths. In addition to both M.A. and Ph.D. degrees in Modern and Contemporary Latin American Art History, we also offer undergraduate courses in the area. In spring 2012, we lost our Modern and Latin American Art specialist with the sudden passing of Distinguished Professor David L. Craven. Given the stature of this area of concentration and its interdisciplinary connections across campus, especially through the Latin American and Iberian Institute, it is essential that we fill this position as soon as possible.

Modern and Contemporary Latin American Art History is integral to our overall program in Art History and of particular importance to our emphases on Arts of the Americas, which includes Pre-Hispanic, Native American, Ibero-American Colonial, Modern and Contemporary Latin American, Latino, and American art. The Arts of the Americas concentration in our program is unique to our department and internationally noted. It is, therefore, essential that we fill the Modern and Contemporary Latin American Art History vacancy as soon as possible to maintain our standing and our unique position in the field of Art History.

The person hired for this position will not only teach Modern and Contemporary Latin American Art History at the 400 and 500 levels but also lower division general service courses in the department at the 100, 200, and 300 levels. We are not designating a specific secondary area of expertise in order to keep the pool larger and offer flexibility, although the successful candidate must be able to teach both undergraduate and graduate courses in a secondary area apart from Latin American art.

All applicants must apply online at the University of New Mexico at: https://unmjobs.unm.edu/applicants/Central?quickFind=74734. For best consideration, all application materials must be received by December 6, 2013.

A complete application consists of: 1. A letter of application attach to (Cover Letter); 2. Course syllabi attach to (Other); 3. CV with names and complete addresses (mailing, telephone, and e-mail) of three professional references. Please mail to us writing samples/published work (not to exceed 50 pages) to: Chair, Modern and Contemporary Latin American Art History Search Committee, Department of Art and Art History, MSC04 2560, 220 Yale Blvd. NE, 1 University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, NM 87131-0001. Phone 505.277.5861. Include a self-addressed, stamped envelope if you want materials returned.





The Brazilian Studies Association (BRASA) announces the 2014 Brazilian Initiation Scholarship Competition (BIS)

BRASA invites applications from graduate and undergraduate students for a one-time $1,500 travel scholarship to do exploratory research in Brazil. This scholarship targets aspiring Brazilianists with relatively little or no experience in Brazil. It seeks to contribute to the student’s initial trip (for a period from six weeks to three months), to heighten the student’s interest in Brazil, and deepen his/her commitment to Brazilian studies in the United States. Students are encouraged to combine this scholarship with other grants or awards.

          For more information on how to apply, please check our website: http://www.brasa.org.

Deadline for application: November 15, 2013.



Study Abroad


Ethnographic Field School in Belize

Dates: June 3-26, 2014

The Center for Applied Anthropology (CFAA) at Northern Kentucky University (NKU) organizes an annual ethnographic field school in Belize directed by Douglas Hume (Associate Professor of Anthropology, humed1@nku.edu) every June in collaboration with the NKU Office Education Abroad and Cooperative Center for Study Abroad.

          This course immerses students in Belizean culture and trains them in contemporary anthropological field methods. Students will gain valuable research skills (e.g., ethnographic interviewing and qualitative data analysis) to apply anthropology in their future careers (e.g., applied anthropology or other social/behavioral discipline), an appreciation for Belizean cultural diversity, and further their personal growth. While in Belize, students will be primarily engaged in guided applied ethnographic fieldwork. Students will learn about the local culture by doing participant-observation and conducting ethnographic interviews in a community-based research project. Students will learn research ethics, unobtrusive observation, participant observation, field note writing and coding, ethnographic and life history interviewing, ethnolinguistic data collection, community mapping, rapid assessment procedures, qualitative data analysis, and other ethnographic methods in addition to basic ethnographic writing.

This course is being taught as a 300 (upper-undergraduate) and 500 (graduate) level course in anthropology with a maximum of 12 students. Students will earn three credit hours for participation in the ethnographic field school. This course will not fulfill NKU’s general education requirements, but may be applied to NKU’s anthropology major or minor requirements. Students should check with their own institution for what, if any, requirements this course fulfills.

          Application deadline: February 21, 2014. For more information, please go to: http://cfaa.nku.edu/ethnographic-field-school.html



Graduate Studies


Columbia University Institute of Latin American Studies

Master of Arts in Regional Studies – Latin America and the Caribbean

A unique interdisciplinary M.A. degree program that provides a broad social science-based approach to modern and contemporary Latin America and the Caribbean. The curriculum combines core seminars on region-specific scholarship and research with the opportunity to take courses in different disciplines throughout Columbia University.

Deadline for Fall Admission: Tuesday, April 1, 2014

Deadline for Spring: Friday, November 1, 2013

For more information on the M.A. program, degree, and application process visit: http://gsas.columbia.edu/content/academic-programs/latin-america-and-caribbean-regional-studies




The following list of events is provided as a service to the community by the Center for Latin American Studies (CLAS), University of Pittsburgh. CLAS neither recommends nor endorses these events and activities. Please address questions or comments about the events to the contact provided and not to the Center.



Salsa for a Cause!

Bring your friends and learn to dance salsa. No partner needed! All performance and lesson by Pittsburgh’s own Los Sabrosos. Dance instructors are: Agustin Garcia and Nicolette Pawlowski

All proceeds go to “Casa San Jose”.

Date: Friday, October 18, 2013

Time: lessons at 7:00 pm; social dancing from 8:00 to 10:00 pm

Location: 1st floor galleria of Posvar Hall

For more information: anb112@pitt.edu

Sponsored by the Pharmacy School and the Center for Latin American Studies.



Becas de Estudio para Jóvenes Hispanos: Todo Lo Que Debes Saber Sobre Becas De Estudio”

Se invita a todos los padres y jóvenes que estén interesados en obtener más información sobre educación superior a participar de una charla informativa, enfocada en la enumeración de las becas más importantes, los requisitos para aplicar, cómo escoger las universidades de acuerdo a las aptitudes de nuestros hijos, y la planificación académica, entre otros temas.

Se hablará acerca de algunas becas para financiar la educación de nuestros hijos, como: Promesa de Pittsburgh, Gates Millennium, becas de las IVY League, Hispanic Scholarship Found, McDonald, etc. Es muy importante que como padres apoyemos a nuestros hijos para recibir toda la información necesaria.

Esta charla se ofrecerá en español por profesionales en educación, y padres y estudiantes, que han recibido diferentes becas de estudio. El evento es gratuito y abierto al público en general. El evento es auspiciado por Casa San José, LACU y La Jornada Latina.

Fecha: sábado 26 de octubre de 2013

Hora: 2:00 a 5:00 pm

Ubicación: Auditorio del Carnegie Mellon University (Oakland, Pittsburgh)

Para mayor información: comunicarse con los organizadores Patricia Galetto o Luis Espinoza al 412-683-0757, o patriciagaletto@hotmail.com



Dine Around, Vibrant Pittsburgh

It's not easy being new in town. Moving and setting up in a new place while attempting to navigate a new work environment can be very challenging and stressful. Pittsburgh, however, is a special and welcoming place to live, and we want to make sure that YOU, your family and other new residents in the region feel the same way.

This is why, building on the success of our first-ever city-wide Dine Around event in April where 11 hosts welcomed over 100 newcomers into their homes, Vibrant Pittsburgh, the World Affairs Council of Pittsburgh and Pop City Media are teaming up again to present Pittsburgh’s 2nd City-Wide Dine Around event on October 26, 2013. This will be an evening of welcome and connections for hundreds of our region’s newest residents like YOU!

The concept of Dine Around is not a new one. In fact, since 2010, Vibrant Pittsburgh has held Dine Arounds from time to time to bring together newcomers in the Pittsburgh region for a casual, stress free time of good company and good food. During the course of the Dine Arounds - which are typically held at a home of a welcoming host - we foster opportunities for people to network, connect and obtain information about resources in the region that are most important to them.

On October 26, we will coordinate multiple Dine Arounds across the city. You and a partner, spouse or guest are cordially invited to participate in Pittsburgh’s biggest “Dine Around” event on October 26, starting at 7pm. If you have not already registered, SIGN UP TODAY! If you know other newcomers that may be interested in attending, feel free to pass this invitation to them: bit.ly/Oct26DAGuest. Please send any questions to Emily Ferri, Welcome Center and Outreach Assistant, at emilyf@vibrantpittsburgh.org.



Fútbol para Niños

Fútbol para la familia.

Habrá almuerzo para las primeras 100 personas y actividades especiales para niños y toda la familia.

Fecha: Domingo, 27 de octubre, 2013

Hora: 1:30 – 4:00 pm

Lugar: Pitt Ambrose Urbanic Soccer Field, ubicado en Robinson Street Extension (estacionamiento gratis - girar a la derecha entrada garaje UPMC Towerview; estacionarse a la izquierda en el lote no en el garaje).

Transporte gratis desde:

  • Casa San José 933 Brookline Blvd Pittsburgh, PA 15226 – 12:30 pm
  • St. Regis church 3235 Parkview Avenue Pgh, PA 15213 – 1:00 pm

Favor de confirmar la asistencia al Dr. Diego, llamando al 412-692-6000 opcion 8, o a Patricia Galetto al 412-683-0757.



If you have an announcement related to a Latin American/Caribbean activity taking place that

you would like to share with others interested in the region, please send details

no later than Tuesday of the week prior to the event to:

Center for Latin American Studies, University of Pittsburgh,

4200 Wesley W. Posvar Hall, Pittsburgh, PA 15260;

Phone: 412 648 7392; Fax: 412 648 2199; E-mail: clas@pitt.edu






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