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This collection includes chipped chert tools, spindle whorls, Postclassic effigy censer fragments, and an assemblage of Classic and Terminal Classic ceramic sherds from the sites of Ixlú, Topoxté, and the Macanché area. The museum collections include a small number of Zapotec ceramics from Oaxaca, Preclassic figurines (400 B. Ford in a collaborative project with Matthew Wallrath and Alfonso Medellín Zenil.These sherd collections represent an important resource for further study.
Exhibit texts were edited by Susan Milbrath, Curator of Latin American Art and Archaeology, and Jeffrey Vadala served as our consultant for technical and design aspects, and completed the project’s web implementation.In the exhibit, Peru and Costa Rica are well represented, but there are also pieces representing many other countries in the three main areas.Graduate students selected and researched individual pieces, and their entries are marked with their initials, and a bibliography of citations appears in each section.Elizabeth Boyd: Central Andean entries (EB) Alejandra Carrillo: Central Andean entries (AC) Karen Pereira: Intermediate Area entries (KP) Nezahualcoyotl Xiuhtecutli: Mesoamerican entries (NX) Natasha Zabala: Mesoamerican entries (NZ) Visit the Latin American Online Exhibit Cerros is a coastal Maya site situated on an arm of Chetumal Bay in Corozal District, Belize. David Freidel, then of Southern Methodist University.Excavators determined the site was initially occupied during the Late Preclassic era (300 BC - 150 AD) and most monumental construction dates to this era.