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SAR CONNECTS

How to stay connected with SAR remotely

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SCHOOL FOR ADVANCED RESEARCH
Fall Appeal
Artist Live Transparent
Invest in the Future of Creativity
Support new and innovative online programming that promotes a deeper understanding of issues of social concern during these unprecedented times.
Virtual Campus Tour
Nancy Oewn Lewis
A virtual historic tour of el delirio
Join your guide, SAR scholar-in-residence Nancy Owen Lewis, for this delightful online experience of the origins and historical significance of the sprawling estate that is now SAR’s campus.
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EXPLORING HUMANITY. UNDERSTANDING OUR WORLD. FOR OVER 110 YEARS.
The School for Advanced Research is North America’s preeminent independent institution advancing creative thought and innovative work in social sciences and humanities and fostering the preservation and revitalization of Native American cultural heritage. »

JOIN SAR TODAY to explore a world of ideas about past and present peoples across the globe, including cultures in the Southwest.

“This is a place where ideas can flourish” — Eric S. Dobkin, SAR Honorary Director

JOIN SAR TODAY to explore a world of ideas about past and present peoples across the globe, including cultures in the Southwest.


Our Work

We support leading-edge research and study in anthropology and related disciplines in order to foster a better understanding of humankind and the critical problems we face.
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Meet our Artists >


Our Collection

We steward one of the most important collections of Southwest Native American art and guide museums around the world on best practices in collaborating with source communities.
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Our Community

We offer symposia, salons, classes and field trips that give you a unique opportunity to meet and learn from our scholars and artists. Find out how you can get involved with our diverse, dynamic community.
Join SAR >
See upcoming events >


Our Work

We support leading-edge research and study in anthropology and related disciplines in order to foster a better understanding of humankind and the critical problems we face.


Our Collection

We steward one of the most important collections of Southwest Native American art and guide museums around the world on best practices in collaborating with source communities.


Our Community

We offer symposia, salons, classes and field trips that give you a unique opportunity to meet and learn from our scholars and artists. Find out how you can get involved with our diverse, dynamic community.

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Engage in the intellectual and creative life of SAR.

SAR Field Trips: A Wonderful Combination

SAR Field Trips: A Wonderful Combination

New to membership in 2021 and seeking opportunities to better understand the Native American history and culture of this New Mexican land we now call home, we joined two fall SAR field trips: The Archaeology of Arroyo Hondo and Tewa Pathways from Tsankawi to Pojoaque.

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How to Publish Your First Book: SAR Press Talks to Rashmi Sadana

How to Publish Your First Book: SAR Press Talks to Rashmi Sadana

SAR Press’s How to Publish blog series comprises interviews with diverse scholars who have recently published or are in the midst of publishing a book and who can offer guidance and encouragement to colleagues who are just starting to think about publishing. We hope that these interviews make a small contribution to supporting junior scholars as they begin the publishing process.

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Scholar, Mentor, Trailblazer: Linda Cordell’s Influence on Contemporary Archaeology

Scholar, Mentor, Trailblazer: Linda Cordell’s Influence on Contemporary Archaeology

Women in archaeology have come a long way. They now comprise half of all archaeologists in North America and have surpassed men in the number of archaeology PhDs awarded. They work as the heads of university departments, leaders of field schools, and senior scholars in research institutions. Yet when Linda Cordell (1943–2013) emerged into the field, the landscape was very different.

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Resident Scholar Profile: 2021–2022 Weatherhead Fellow Benjamin Junge

Resident Scholar Profile: 2021–2022 Weatherhead Fellow Benjamin Junge

“Brazil has been a part of my life for about twenty years at this point,” says Professor Benjamin Junge, one of two 2021–2022 Weatherhead fellows now in residence at SAR. “It’s a huge country,” he adds, “incredibly diverse. There’s just so much to learn and to understand, and I’ll be doing that forever, for the rest of my life.”

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IARC Collections Highlight: Diné History and Adaptation

IARC Collections Highlight: Diné History and Adaptation

The Diné are resilient people and know how to adapt to hardship. Before Euro-American contact, the Diné wore deerskin clothing. As Spanish, Mexican, and American settlers came to Navajo land and introduced new materials, Diné art and culture evolved.

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