Cultural and Research Resources from and about Latin America

When the COVID-19 outbreak limited our ability to connect with one another to online communications, we scoured the Internet to find recources to share with our listserv. We focused on online outreach programs from various cultural institutions in Latin America and the Caribbean. From virtual tours of museums to music and theater performances streamed live, we highlighted transnational initiatives aimed at making Latin American cultural resources available in new formats. Links that were included in our digests have been compiled here for continued access. Some of the resources may no longer be available, but we are including them here as a way to showcase the organizations and artists that have made their work available during the pandemic. For additional resources, you can also explore the Latin American and Caribbean Studies digital collections through the library. Please explore and enjoy.


The 13th Annual Latino and Iberian Film Festival at Yale (LIFFY)
The 13th Annual Latino and Iberian Film Festival at Yale (LIFFY) is a week-long hybrid festival with seven days of in-person film screenings, Q&A sessions, panel discussions, and an online film screening platform where all 70+ films are now searchable on the hybrid catalogue. We are proud to have 18 countries represented as part of this year's film festival. The Evenbrite hybrid screening platform makes it easy to search, view, and select films as well as register for the in-person film screenings and Q&A sessions at Yale University. The virtual films are available for up to 24 hours. 
Digitalia Film Library
Digitalia Film Library is an international collection of streaming feature films and documentaries in their original language, some available dubbed into English or with English subtitles. Most films are from Latin America. 
PRAGDA is your distributor for the newest Latin American, Spanish, and Latinx cinema. We spend a great deal of time searching for the finest contemporary documentaries and features produced each year, and we bring them to you. Our films are inspiring, challenging, and entertaining. They cover a wide array of the region’s hottest topics, including the global economy, DACA, immigration and exile, feminism, education, modern politics, and more. With students and educators in mind, we ensure that the highest educational standards are upheld. Our films are available with Public Performance Rights (PPR) and Digital Site Licenses (DSL), which allow schools to purchase, download, and host the file on their own server for streaming.
Latino Film Institute (LFI)
The Latino Film Institute (LFI) showcases, strengthens, and celebrates the richness of Latino lives by providing a pipeline, platform, and launching pad from our community into the entertainment industry. LFI houses three signature programs: The Youth Cinema Project (YCP) is project-based learning that impacts its participants in life-changing ways. LatinX in Animation (LXiA) unearths the exceptional, diverse talent that exists within the animation, VFX, and gaming industries. LALIFF is the premier international event dedicated to reveling in the Latino human experience through film, television, music, visual art, or any form of expression that defies category.
Cineteca Nacional México
The mission of Cineteca Nacional is to rescue, preserve, increase and catalogue film and non-film archives that constitute the cinematographic memory of México. It also promotes the most acclaimed national and international cinematography, and organizes education and cultural events in order to contribute to the development of cinema. Selected films from Latin America and the Caribbean are available online.—Digital Archive of Puerto Rican Cinema
An unprecedented initiative in Caribbean cinema. has assembled a catalog of the best that the last 40 years in Puerto Rican cinema have to offer.
Corrientes: Latin American Experimental Cinema
An ongoing and dynamic online space for Latin American moving image that aims to increase visibility and connect artists and viewers by providing a platform on which artists are showcasing their films.
Retina Latina
A digital platform for viewing Latin American cinema, with open and free access for citizens of Latin America and the Caribbean.
Cinema Tropical
A new section in the TropicalFRONT blog recommends a different film per day to watch for free online.
Rialta: Cuban Cinema in Quarantine
La mayoría de los audiovisuales compliados se compila aquí con autorización explícita de sus realizadores; otros han sido integrados desde plataformas de almacenamiento de videos.
LALIFF Connect 2020
Free month-long virtual festival of live music, films, and master classes. “We are living in unprecedented times and we must find unprecedented solutions to continue to support our Latino filmmakers and provide them with a platform to showcase their work,” says Edward James Olmos, founder of LALIFF.
Cinemateca de Bogotá
Una variada oferta cultural alrededor del cine, encuentros, lecturas de película, funciones especiales y actividades para la familia.
Cachoeira Doc: Festival Impossível Curadoria Provisória
Films chosen by Cachoeria Doc curators for this moment; films to renew a field of questions, given the new demands of the world.
Colombian Film Festival
In recent years, Colombia has expanded its resources to support filmmakers throughout the country, since then the number of productions has increased dramatically.
Sheffield Documentary Festival - Exchange
Films that reflect the diversity of the indigenous communities living in Brazilian territories.
Centro Cultural La Moneda: Cineteca Nacional de Chile
Exposiciones y actividades de interés cultural, artístico y patrimonial. Semanalmente destaca películas pertenecientes al Archivo Digital de la Cineteca Nacional de Chile.
Incidents (of Travel)
Incidents (of Travel) explores distant corners of the world through day-long excursions and extended conversations between one artist and one curator in the place-of-residence of the artist.
The Hemispheric Institute Digital Video Library (HIDVL)
The Hemispheric Institute Digital Video Library provides a digital venue for documenting the expression of social and political life through performance in the many cultures and political landscapes of the Americas. 
Mediateca INAH
La Mediateca INAH es el repositorio de acceso abierto del Instituto Nacional de Antropología e Historia de México. Tiene como objetivo preservar y hacer accesible la representación digital del patrimonio histórico y cultural bajo su resguardo.
Historias da Amazonia - 50 Anos de Memoria Audiovisual
The Adrian Cowell collection consists of 16 mm films, video tapes, slides and field diaries on the Braailian Amazon. It covers 50 years of work documenting the history through images, following the process of development of the Amazon and the impact of changes on the life of people in the region: indigenous people, rubber tappers, loggers, miners, etc.
37th Chicago Latino Film Festival
Presented by Corona Extra and featuring close to 100 short and feature length films from Mexico, Central and South America, the Caribbean, Spain, Portugal and the United States, the 37th Chicago Latino Film Festival this year will be presented online and will feature two special Drive-In screenings in accordance with state and city health regulations. The Festival will once again be working with Eventive’s virtual platform and its program will be available to residents of Illinois and the Midwest states of Minnesota, Iowa, Wisconsin, Michigan and Indiana. The Festival will run April 8-18. 
ENDAC (Cuban Digital Audiovisual Encyclopedia)
ENDAC (Cuban Digital Audiovisual Encyclopedia) is an interactive digital encyclopedia of Cuban audiovisual materials created by renowned Cuban film critic and author, Juan Antonio García Borrero, based in Camaguey, Cuba. ENDAC currently has over 2000 entries and not only contains information on Cuban films, starting with the silent era up to the present, but also has articles on audiovisual materials such as documentaries, animations, short films, and more. 
LACLA’s 13th Annual Student Film Festival
The Latin American Cinemateca of Los Angeles (LACLA) is a leading institute of cinema exhibition with the year-round programming of Chicanx, Latinx, and Latin American films. Each component of LACLA is firmly committed to the cultivation of cultural expression and exchange among students, educators, filmmakers, and community members of diverse backgrounds through the art of cinema. LACLA was founded in 1997 by a group of Los Angeles-based Latinx cultural activists and cinéastes in response to the lack of local, as well as national, exhibition spaces for Latinx and Latin American cinemas. As a means of encouraging and acknowledging young artists, our festival features short films by students from various middle and high schools and media programs of the greater Los Angeles area: from the Valley to South L.A.; and from East L.A. to Venice. 



35 West
The CSIS Americas Program podcast looks at the politics and policies of the 35 countries in the Western Hemisphere. It especially focuses on U.S. engagement with the region, whether on trade, diplomacy, or security issues like drugs and terrorism. Guests include top policymakers from the U.S. and other countries.
Plaza Central
Plaza Central, a podcast from the Wilson Center’s Latin American Program, keeps you informed about Latin America’s most pressing political, economic, and social developments through interviews with leading experts and policymakers. 
Latin America in Focus Podcast
Go in depth on the latest trends in Latin American politics, economics, and culture. Twice a month, the AS/COA Online team brings you in-depth interviews with top experts, journalists, artists, and entrepreneurs on the ground in and from countries such as Mexico, Brazil, Colombia, Chile. The series is heard by listeners in 50 countries around the globe. Subscribe via your preferred platform, such as Spotify, Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Amazon, SoundCloud, or Stitcher.
Made in Latin America
Made in Latin America is a podcast where SDCELAR (Santo Domingo Centre of Excellence for Latin American Research at the British Museum) curators and their Latin American colleagues describe objects and projects that deepen and challenge what we know about the region. Throughout this series, items from a collection of over 60,000 objects, many of which have never been on display, will be discussed from various perspectives. This first season explores one of the few pre-Hispanic pictorial manuscripts to still exist: the Tonindeye Codex. We will focus on contemporary Indigenous interpretations of this codex, which was crafted over 500 years ago in the Mixtec region in south-eastern Mexico. The complex language in which it is written, a unique blue pigment with which it is painted, hallucinogenic practices, and a dramatic story told within its pages are some of the themes that inspire this season. Throughout the episodes, you will hear from some of the Indigenous academics, artists and musicians who are currently working with this codex. We are especially grateful to Aurora Pérez Jiménez and Maarten Jansen, whose research on the Tonindeye Codex has made this podcast season possible. Each episode will also include a vivid narration of the adventures of Lord 8 Deer Jaguar Claw, the protagonist of the codex voiced by Mixtec rapper Miguel Villegas Ventura. The podcast hosts are British/Mexican anthropologist, Laura Osorio Sunnucks and Puerto Rican archaeologist, María Mercedes Martínez Milantchi, who are both SDCELAR curators. This series has been possible due to the collaboration of: Omar Aguilar Sánchez, Armando Bautista, Joanne Dyer, Luis García Acevedo, Jorge Martínez Valderrama, Osiris Sinuhé Gonzalez Romero, and Miguel Villegas Ventura.
Tres Cuentos
Tres Cuentos is a bilingual literary podcast dedicated to Latin America's narratives. Each episode is in Spanish and English. The podcast narrates a piece of literature and later reflects on the author, culture, or history behind the story. Our goal is to make our literature accessible. 
Radio Ambulante
For nearly a decade, Radio Ambulante has covered Latin America, with stories that are moving, funny and surprising, and which showcase the region in all its diversity and complexity. With over 200 episodes produced from more than 20 countries, Radio Ambulante is Latin America’s most ambitious narrative journalism podcast. Distributed by NPR, Radio Ambulante offers a sonic portrait of the region and everywhere Spanish is spoken. We work with a talented community of radio producers, journalists and illustrators to tell stories that go unreported by other outlets. Radio Ambulante covers Latin American life with stories of love and migration, youth and politics, environment and families in extraordinary circumstances. Radio Ambulante has worked with dozens of media outlets across the United States and Latin America, including The New York Times, Radiolab, This American Life, Planet Money, All Things Considered, Reply All, ESPN 30 x 30, PopUp Magazine, California Sunday Magazine, Latino USA, Rough Translation, Univision, Centro de Periodismo Investigativo de Puerto Rico, Las Raras Podcast and 070, among others. Radio Ambulante has been recognized with several journalism awards. In 2020, Radio Ambulante evolved into a podcast production company en launched the weekly show El hilo, a weekly news podcast, providing context and depth to the most important news stories from Latin America.
Strictly Facts Podcast
Produced by Breadfruit Media, Strictly Facts: A Guide to Caribbean History and Culture is a digital platform that aims to educate and celebrate Caribbean history by connecting history, politics, and activism to our rich, contemporary music and popular culture. Strictly Facts maintains the importance of using our voices to document our history! Discover Caribbean history like never before by following our podcast and keeping up with our blog. Strictly Facts: A Guide to Caribbean History and Culture is hosted by Alexandria Miller, a writer, historian, and doctoral student at Brown University. To learn more about Alexandria, please visit 
LatinXperts Podcast
LatinXperts is the official podcast of Latino Studies at UT Austin. So, what do we mean by ‘experts’? An expert is “a person who has a comprehensive and authoritative knowledge of or skill in a particular area.” Latinos aren’t often associated with expertise. A LatinXpert occupies this space cautiously. A LatinXpert admits they have knowledge and an important perspective, but leads with questions instead of answers, acknowledges what they don’t know, and is always accountable to Latinx communities. Latino Studies is a powerhouse of Latino thought and advocacy at The University of Texas at Austin, fearlessly upholding the mission of ethnic studies by creating space to explore and understand the lives of Latinos in the U.S. while using our knowledge and resources to support Latino communities everywhere. Since 1970, we’ve grown from a student initiative calling for courses on Mexican American topics to a substantial organization of recognized stature encompassing three program units: as the oldest unit, The Center for Mexican American Studies (CMAS) builds on its legacy of collective action by connecting our students to the Austin community through outreach and public events. The Department of Mexican American and Latina/o Studies (MALS) offers a full spectrum of interdisciplinary courses that challenge traditional narratives through emboldened scholarship. The newest of our units, the Latino Research Institute generates data and research that is vital to sustaining healthy, productive and just environments for Latinos, working closely with policy makers, activists, and other community partners to turn research on topics like immigration, women’s and mental health, and education into practice. Together as Latino Studies, all three units are fiercely committed to the empowerment of students, scholars, and communities for the purpose of realizing a just and affirmative future for all. 
The Benson at 100
Introducing our podcast celebrating the centennial of the Nettie Lee Benson Latin American Collection. A century. A library. Perseverance, determination, and, above all, passion. These are some of the forces that combined over the course of a century to create the Nettie Lee Benson Latin American Collection—a library unlike any other. The Benson is now one of the most important collections of Latin American and US Latina/o/x materials on the planet, visited by scholars and students from far and wide. The Benson at 100 is an audio series designed for listeners interested in Latin American history and culture. Join faculty and librarians at the University of Texas at Austin to explore the region through the Benson archives and books.
The Caribbean Science Fiction Network
Want to learn more about Caribbean fantasy, folklore, speculative, and science fiction? Interested in established and emerging Caribbean voices about all things sf? Then tune in to The Caribbean Science Fiction Network. In this podcast I showcase emerging and established Caribbean writers and filmmakers who use sf genres to explore future states of Caribbean identity. Through these genres, the writers redefine Caribbean futurity and what it means to be Caribbean.
El Café Latinx Podcast
What are the experiences of being a Latinx or Latin American scholar in the field of communication and media studies? What are the main challenges and opportunities that come with our identities? These are the issues that we’ll talk about in El Café Latinx, where some of the leading voices in the field will share their professional experiences. Pablo Boczkowski, who holds the Hamad Bin Khalifa Al-Thani Chair In Communication at Northwestern University, together with Mora Matassi, doctoral student at Northwestern and executive producer of this podcast, invite you to discover the journeys of scholars who are at the cutting edge of creating knowledge about Latinx and Latin American communication across the Americas.
LOUD: The History of Reggaeton
The true story of the young people from Jamaica, Panama, Puerto Rico and beyond who beat the odds, refused to be quiet and created an irresistible musical culture that has kept the world dancing. Join Ivy Queen, one of the founders of the genre, for an incredible musical story about sex, race, drugs, censorship, and of course, perreo. First stop: Panamá. We meet three Afro-Panamanian friends —all descendants of West Indian canal workers— who start translating Jamaican dancehall songs into Spanish, and performing them at neighborhood soundsystem parties. Renato makes the first reggae en español hits and sells cassettes to commuters on tricked-out buses, known as diablos rojos, that are bumping and spreading the new sound.
Las cosas tienen vida Podcast
We warmly invite you to listen to the new podcast in Spanish Las cosas tienen vida. Every Tuesday, hosts, José Araneda of Scuola Normale di Pisa and Kate Mills of Harvard University, will explore the many lives of Latin American art objects across history. In each episode we will focus specifically on a singular object manufactured approximately between the sixteenth and nineteenth centuries with the investigator who has chosen this object for discussion. Our goal is to uncover both the histories told about these objects and the new approaches employed by current art historians to study them. Come join us as we learn about diverse objects from the Cruz de la Conquista in Cuzco, Peru, an indigenous land map in San Miguel Tepetlapa, Mexico to the various representations of a Peruvian anteater’s tongue
New Work in Ethnohistory
Rebecca Dufendach, a Historian of Colonial Latin America, hosts this podcast that features interviews with the authors of recent scholarship in the field.
Radio Garden
A non-profit radio and digital research project developed by the Netherlands Institute for Sound and Vision that provides access to thousands of live radio stations in Latin America (and around the world!).
Voces Oral History Project
Voces seeks to document and create a better awareness of the contributions of Latinos and Latinas of the World War II, Korean War, and Vietnam War generations.
Studs Terkel Radio Archive: Interview with Rita Moreno
A member of the elite EGOT winners’ circle and recipient of a Presidential Medal of Freedom in 2004, Rita Moreno is a pioneer in arts and culture. Revisit her 1962 interview with Studs Terkel in which they discuss her Puerto Rican heritage as it relates to her portrayal of Anita in West Side Story.
Teatro Digital Colombiano
Un programa de innovación social del Teatro Mayor Julio Mario Santo Domingo en alianza con Bancolombia que ofrece de manera gratuita una selección de doce espectáculos de los mejores exponentes de su programación.
2666 @ The Goodman Theatre
This epic stage adaptation of Bolaño’s internationally acclaimed novel is now available online for free, unlimited streaming.
Historias Podcast
The Historias podcast is a weekly program of informed discussion into the cultural, economic, political, and social life of Latin American and Caribbean societies, and their diasporas. 
La Brega: Stories of the Puerto Rican Experience
La Brega is a seven-part podcast series that uses narrative storytelling and investigative journalism to reflect and reveal how la brega has defined so many aspects of life in Puerto Rico. Available in English and Spanish. Created by a team of Puerto Rican journalists, producers, musicians, and artists from the island and diaspora; hosted by On the Media's Alana Casanova-Burgess. Start it off with the first episode, where Alana sets out to define "la brega"--PR slang for "dealing" or "making do"--and examine what its ubiquity among boricuas really means.
Unpacking Latin America
Unpacking Latin America is a monthly podcast hosted by Professor Vicky Murillo on the exciting research produced by Columbia scholars about Latin American history, culture, and politics, which helps our understanding of the contemporary challenges of the region. It is produced in English and selectively in Spanish.
Strachwitz Frontera Collection of Mexican and Mexican American Recordings
The Arhoolie Foundation's Strachwitz Frontera Collection of Mexican and Mexican American Recordings is the largest repository of these commercially produced vernacular recordings in existence. The nearly 160,000 recordings in the collection were made primarily in the United States and Mexico and were issued on 78 rpm, 45 rpm, and 33⅓ rpm (long-playing, or LP) phonograph records and cassette and reel-to-reel tapes. The earliest recording was made in 1908, and the latest recordings were released in the 1990s. These performances are divided into three sections, roughly by era. Because of the depth and breadth of each section, and because many of the recordings are irreplaceable, the Strachwitz Frontera Collection is unique. V
Gómez-Peña’s Mex Files: Audio Art & Strange Poetry from the US/Mexico Border (1985–2021)
In a first-ever partnership, Jane Addams Hull-House Museum (JAHHM), Public Media Institute (PMI) and the Smart Museum of Art will present a year-long series of experimental audio performances from Guillermo Gómez-Peña, a performance artist, writer, activist, and MacArthur Fellow, class of 1991. Beginning on Wednesday,  January 27, 6:30 (CST), Gómez-Peña’s Mex Files: Audio Art & Strange Poetry from the US/Mexico Border (1985–2021) offers multi-lingual live radio and a selection of archival audio programs by the artist addressing “the multiple pandemics of racism, sexism, xenophobia, and neo-colonialism on steroids in the Trump Era.” Throughout his life, Gómez-Peña has worked in audio art and radio across multiple genres, from poetic journalism to Spanglish spoken word, radical storytelling and collaborations with musicians, poets, and activists. This ongoing series will present samples of his previous work (1980—2015) and newly recorded material created in the last two years and during lock-down. 



Museum of the American Latino
The Smithsonian’s National Museum of the American Latino advances the representation, understanding and appreciation of Latino history and culture in the United States. The museum provides financial resources and collaborates with other museums to expand scholarly research, public programs, digital content, collections and more. The museum’s Molina Family Latino Gallery will be the Smithsonian’s first gallery dedicated to the Latino experience. On December 27, 2020, legislation passed calling for the Smithsonian to establish the American Latino Museum.
Social Fabric: Art and Activism in Contemporary Brazil
Social Fabric: Art and Activism in Contemporary Brazil brings together the work of ten artists who reflect upon the long-standing histories of oppressive power structures in the territory now known as Brazil. Blurring the line between art and activism, these artists contribute to both local and global conversations about the state of democracy, racial injustice, and the violence inflicted by the nation-state. In so doing, they ask us to consider how the agendas and policies of those in power are visually articulated in public space and inscribed in official narratives. Their propositions reflect on the function of art as a platform for critical engagement with the historical, political, and cultural configurations of a particular place. Rosana Paulino’s Tecido Social (2010), from which the exhibition takes its title, provides a timely roadmap to approach these ideas while inviting us to imagine anew, stitch by stitch, a more equitable future. Spanning installation, painting, performance, photography, sculpture, and video, the exhibition unfolds over five galleries within the Visual Arts Center. Aline Motta interrogates how memories are formed, forgotten, and revivified at the crossroads of time, while Castiel Vitorino Brasileiro and Sallisa Rosa explore how healing and justice may be possible through communal efforts, especially in the Black, LGBTQIA+, and Indigenous communities to which they belong. Guerreiro do Divino Amor and Lais Myrrha subvert both historical and contemporary imagery, reminding us that Brazil’s colonial past cannot be divorced from its present. Utilizing both practical tools and affective objects—from maps to family photographs and typography—Jaime Lauriano, Maré de Matos, and Rosana Paulino examine the ongoing legacies of dispossesion and show how these histories are linked to Black and Brown genocide and land exploitation. Denilson Baniwa and Antonio Obá consider the tensions and collisions of different worldviews and foreground other ways of Indigenous and Afro-descendant knowing through the body, non-human entities, and place. By refusing to remain neutral and shedding light on myriad forms of gendered and racialized violence, these artists create spaces of vibrant and vital community and self-construction, where experimentation and joy thrive. Social Fabric: Art and Activism in Contemporary Brazil is organized by Adele Nelson, Assistant Professor, Art History, UT Austin, and MacKenzie Stevens, Director, Visual Arts Center, with María Emilia Fernández, Assistant Curator. Major support for this exhibition is provided by the Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts. Lead support provided by The Diane & Bruce Halle Foundation, Shannon and Mark Hart, The Jedel Family Foundation, Once Upon a Time… and Judy and Charles Tate. Additional support provided by the Center for Latin American Visual Studies (CLAVIS), Deborah Dupré and Richard Rothberg, the Irvin–Loughlin Family Fund, and the VAC Circle.
The Art Museum of the Americas (AMA)
The AMA | Art Museum of the Americas of the Organization of American States (OAS) holds one of the world’s leading collections of modern and contemporary art from the Western Hemisphere.  It is OAS’s principal cultural diplomacy tool for promoting “more rights for more people."   The following are AMA’s mission, vision and values statements: AMA | Art Museum of the Americas of the Organization of American States, exhibits, collects, studies and conserves modern and contemporary art of the Americas, in order to promote cultural exchange to advance the OAS four pillars of democracy, human rights, multidimensional security, and integral development. AMA envisions communities that embrace creative expression, dialog, and learning, where the arts of the Americas can address social and political issues, furthering an ongoing narrative with AMA’s permanent collection. AMA strives for excellence, mutual respect, integrity, passion, empathy, determination, and diversity. 
Popular Painters and Other Visionaries
Popular Painters and Other Visionaries examines the contributions of 30 schooled and self-taught artists who worked in different parts of the Americas and the Caribbean between the 1930s and 1970s. The exhibition departs from the term popular painters to identify artists working on the margins of modernism and the mainstream artworld. Popular visual sources provide the narrative thread of the exhibition, which is divided into thematic sections around labor, daily life, festivities, religion, vernacular architecture, and bodily representations. In addition to these themes, four artists are presented in monographic sections: Andrés Curruchich, Martín Ramírez, José Bernardo Cardoso Jr., and Felipe Jesus Consalvos. The artists featured in this virtual exhibition share the common experience of diaspora — whether as African populations in the New World, Latin American and Caribbean people in the United States, or in reference to the displacement of Amerindian populations within their own territories. This is reflected in the impact of migration, exclusion, marginalization, cultural resistance, indigeneity, self-determination, and autobiography that is present in their works. Most of these artists and their aesthetic languages have been described as "naïve" or "primitive," labels that the organizers of this project reject as pejorative and reductive in that they implicate racial and social bias and prejudice. This exhibition reflects El Museo's continued commitment to redefine art beyond Eurocentric limitations. Originally planned as a Permanent Collection–based exhibition scheduled for the summer of 2020 in El Museo's galleries, this online presentation — the museum's first — was reconceived during the quarantine imposed by COVID-19 and expands its original scope to include "virtual loans" from other institutions and private collections. 
Museo de las Americas
Museo de las Americas is a cultural treasure! We are the premier Latin American Art Museum in the Rocky Mountain region, and have been celebrating the artistic and cultural achievements of our communities for over three decades, from ancient to folk to contemporary art. Museo is a non profit organization with 501c3 certificate. Museo De Las Americas is dedicated to educating our community through collecting, preserving, interpreting, and exhibiting the diverse arts and cultures of the Americas, from ancient to contemporary, through innovative exhibitions and programming. We present three to five exhibitions in the main gallery each year which highlight the unique cultures and experiences of Latin Americans all around the globe. We often partner with curators and community organizations, and provide the space and support for creative people to express their visions. Our two smaller galleries, The Tragen Folk Art Gallery and the Gallery of the Ancient Americas, each feature items from our private collections and are curated by Museo’s Curatorial department.
The Oswaldo Vigas Foundation
The Oswaldo Vigas Foundation, a non-profit institution based in Caracas, Venezuela, is dedicated to promoting a greater understanding of Oswaldo Vigas's creative out-put encouraging research on his work, life, reflections and sources of inspiration. The Foundation aims to preserve, promote, and keep a selection of the work of the artist together and approachable to public institutions, curators, writers, and art lovers. The Oswaldo Vigas Foundation announces the launch of the Oswaldo Vigas online Catalogue Raisonné. Oswaldo Vigas (1923–2014) was a pioneering Venezuelan artist who developed a unique artistic vocabulary inspired by the magical and mystical elements of Latin American culture. View the catalogue here, and a two minute video guide here. This web-based resource, thoroughly researched by the Oswaldo Vigas Foundation with the support of Axel Stein, head of the Latin American Art Department at Sotheby’s from 2011-2018, is the first complete online Catalogue Raisonné of any Venezuelan modern or contemporary artist. The online document will contribute to Vigas’s artistic legacy by allowing scholars, curators, collectors and the general public to freely access the information and browse through the crossed references. “With more than 3000 paintings catalogued, numbered, with their corresponding complete gallery and museum exhibition history, published literature in catalogues, books and periodicals, the complete online Catalogue Raisonné of Oswaldo Vigas is the indispensable tool to fully understand the artist’s trajectory,” said Axel Stein. “The presence of any work in the Catalogue is an ironclad guarantee of its authenticity,” he added. This online resource will allow for a better understanding of the sources of Vigas’s first works related to his vision of America, his Parisian period in the 1950s and 1960s which culminated in his famous Central University of Venezuela (UCV) murals, now listed as a UNESCO World Heritage site, and the work that he made when he returned to Venezuela in 1964 until his death in 2014. Watch the video here. Art historian, curator and philanthropist Estrellita Brodsky hosted an event for the Oswaldo Vigas Foundation at her "Another Space" in Chelsea, New York, on September 15, 2022, to celebrate the launch of the artist’s Catalogue Raisonné.
Political/Subjective Maps: Anna Bella Geiger, Magali Lara, Lea Lublin, and Margarita Paksa
The Institute for Studies on Latin American Art (ISLAA) is delighted to announce the opening of Political/Subjective Maps: Anna Bella Geiger, Magali Lara, Lea Lublin, and Margarita Paksa. Curated by Cecilia Fajardo-Hill, the exhibition will bring together key works by Anna Bella Geiger (Brazilian, b. 1933), Magali Lara (Mexican, b. 1956), Lea Lublin (French Argentine, 1929–1999), and Margarita Paksa (Argentine, 1933–2020). It will explore how these four visionary conceptual artists have appropriated the visual language of maps to highlight entrenched power structures; mine social, political, emotional, and personal subjects; and imagine new ways of apprehending the world. Maps have an extensive legacy in the history of Latin American art—from Joaquín Torres-García’s América Invertida (1943) to Juan Downey’s Map of America (1975)—and have offered productive terrain for confronting the colonialist systems underpinning international dynamics. Whereas maps are often accepted as neutral, depoliticized, and scientific, artists have emphasized their origins as constructed and symbolic representations, informed by the biased viewpoints and covert objectives of their creators. From the ancient period through the European conquests to the present day, cartography has been used to cement hierarchies, demarcate territory, and visualize power relationships through elements such as scale, positioning, and orientation. Engaging a variety of mediums and conceptual approaches, Geiger, Lara, Lublin, and Paksa have challenged the colonialist and patriarchal perspectives embedded within map-making in their work. Geiger defies neocolonial categories in her reconceived maps, while Paksa examines histories of state violence in Uruguay and Argentina in series such as Diagramas de batallas (1970–76). In opposition to the scientific rationality of ordering systems such as charts and atlases, Lara addresses intimacy, emotion, and desire in her schematic drawings and watercolors. By contrast, Lublin constructed interactive environments such as Fluvio Subtunal (1969) that sought to generate new, liberatory ways of experiencing art. Thematically and spatially, the exhibition is divided into two broad topics—subjectivity and politics—and moves from the interior realms of the mind and the body to the exterior domains of the public and the political. The first section explores mapping as a means for producing a collective experience in Lublin’s work and concludes with Lara’s application of cartography to depict personal subjectivity and feminine identity. The second section considers representations of geopolitical dynamics in Geiger’s work and the politics of resistance and denunciation in Paksa’s practice. The exhibition will open with a reception on Thursday, October 13. Political/Subjective Maps is accompanied by a booklet featuring an essay by Cecilia Fajardo-Hill and designed by Ramón Tejada. A digital version will be made available to download at in October. In conjunction with the exhibition, ISLAA will present a series of live and prerecorded talks on the work of Anna Bella Geiger, Magali Lara, Lea Lublin, and Margarita Paksa. Geiger and Lara will discuss the role of cartography in their work in two separate online conversations. Scholars Stephanie Weber and Ionit Behar will produce prerecorded lectures, published online, that situate map-making strategies within Lublin’s and Paksa’s careers. Additional details about these events and videos will be added to ISLAA’s website in November.
Painted Cloth: Fashion and Ritual in Colonial Latin America
Golden brocades and voluptuous fabrics are a characteristic visual feature of Spanish American art. Painted Cloth: Fashion and Ritual in Colonial Latin America addresses the social roles of textiles and their visual representations in different media produced in Bolivia, Mexico, Peru, and Venezuela during the 1600s and 1700s. Beyond emphasizing how aesthetic traditions of European and Indigenous origin were woven together during this period, the exhibition showcases the production, use, and meaning of garments as well as the ways they were experienced both in civil and religious settings.
The Hispanic Society of America
The Hispanic Society of America was founded in 1904 by Archer Milton Huntington (1870-1955) with the object of establishing a free, public museum and reference library for the study of the art and culture of the Spain, Portugal, Latin America, and the Philippines. The collections of the Hispanic Society are unparalleled in their scope and quality outside of Spain, addressing nearly every aspect of culture in Spain, as well as a large part of Portugal and Latin America, into the 20th century. With more than 900 paintings and 6,000 watercolors and drawings, the Hispanic Society offers a comprehensive survey of Spanish painting and drawing, including masterworks by El Greco, Velázquez, Goya, and Sorolla. Similarly, the collection of sculpture contains outstanding pieces from the first millennium B.C. to the early 20th century. Magnificent examples of ceramics, glass, furniture, textiles, ironwork, and jewelry abound among the more than 6,000 objects in the Society’s varied collections of decorative arts. Among the works on paper, 15,000 prints afford a unique view into the graphic arts in Spain from the seventeenth to the early 20th century. More than 175,000 photographs from 1850 through the early 20th century document the art, culture and customs of Spain and Latin America. The Library offers unrivaled resources for researchers interested in the history and culture of Spain, Portugal, Latin America, and the Philippines, with more than 300,000 books and periodicals, including 15,000 volumes printed before 1701, along with over 250,000 manuscripts, letters, and documents dating from the 11th century to the present.
Kahlo Without Borders | MSU Broad Art Museum
Curated by artist, and Frida Kahlo’s grandniece, Cristina Kahlo, Javier Roque Vázquez Juárez, and MSU Broad Art Museum executive director Mónica Ramírez-Montagut, Kahlo Without Borders will include photographs and facsimiles from family archives from the Cristina Kahlo collection and from the Oaxaca Museum of Stamp Collecting (Museo de la Filatelia en Oaxaca), and never-before-seen archives from the Medical Center ABC, where Frida Kahlo was interned. The exhibition seeks to connect museum visitors to the intimate and creative world of Frida Kahlo by blurring the boundaries between her internal and external worlds, particularly towards the end of her life when she was a patient at the Medical Center ABC. Recently revealed documents pertaining to her final hospital stay will be of paramount interest equally to biographers, specialists in the field of art history, and healthcare workers. This unexpected, interdisciplinary (boldly traversing the fields of art and healthcare) yet intimate approach to the worlds of Frida Kahlo will be presented as an emotional journey through images, documents, and family and clinical archives—one similar to the poignant and enthralling experience of sorting through a family scrapbook or a trunk of memories. These files bear witness to her health challenges encouraging the visitor to imagine how, from a hospital bed and through the power of creativity and self-expression, she transformed the history of art of the 20th century. Kahlo Without Borders is organized by Cristina Kahlo, MSU Broad Art Museum executive director Mónica Ramírez-Montagut and Javier Roque Vázquez Juárez. Further exhibition support in Mexico was provided by Nuria Sadurni and Mariana Sainz. Support for this exhibition was provided by MSU Broad Art Museum advisory board member Hari Kern, MSU Federal Credit Union Artist Studio Series Endowment, and the Eli and Edythe Broad endowed exhibitions fund. For this exhibition at the MSU Broad Art Museum curatorial assistance was provided by Dalina A. Perdomo Álvarez, curatorial assistant, and some translations were done by MSU student Cristina Alcantar. 
Blanton Museum of Art
The Blanton's collection of Latin American art features over 2,100 modern and contemporary paintings, prints drawings, and sculptures, reflecting the enormous diversity of artistic tradition in the region. More than 700 artists from Mexico, South and Central America, and the Caribbean are represented. The Blanton's holdings constitute one of the oldest, largest and most comprehensive collections of Latin American art in the country. The Blanton Museum of Art at The University of Texas at Austin is one of the foremost university art museums in the country, and has the largest and most comprehensive collection of art in Central Texas. The Blanton’s permanent collection of more than 21,000 works is recognized for its European paintings, an encyclopedic collection of prints and drawings, and modern and contemporary American and Latin American art. The Blanton is considered one of the university’s many Gems along with The Harry Ransom Center, the Briscoe Center for American History, The University of Texas Press, UT Libraries, the Graduate School, and the Michener Center for Writers. Located at the intersection of Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard and Congress Avenue, the museum is across the street from the Bob Bullock Texas State History Museum and is adjacent to downtown Austin.
BIENALSUR is the International Biennial of Contemporary Art of the South, an extensive platform for art and culture under permanent construction. For we believe that art triggers imagination and shapes the way we see and think about the world we live in, BIENALSUR builds a community that upholds the right to culture on the conviction that it affords visibility to other rights. Artists, curators, and institutions from around the world come together to redouble actions, rise up to contemporary challenges and envision possible futures. Thus, BIENALSUR integrates and simultaneously attempts to connect audiences, artists, and spaces from the five continents. We seek to establish a collaborative global network that contributes to bridging gaps and erasing both real and symbolic borders, and asserts uniqueness in diversity—the local in the global. BIENALSUR includes works and projects selected as a result of open international calls. We have also selected some key artists to help reinforce one of the central purposes of our project: to include diverse actors and expand audiences by proposing to think through images and aesthetic experiences. We are committed to building new bridges of dialogue through art and culture, turning every art space into a place for reflection. This declaration guides the selection of art projects that contribute to opening up our perspectives in order to reflect upon and develop a contemporary humanism.
30th Mostra de Arte da Juventude (Youth Art Show)
The Mostra de Arte da Juventude (MAJ—Youth Art Show) is an initiative that has been held at Sesc Ribeirão Preto on a regular basis for the last 32 years, since 1989. It was created within the municipal context, in Ribeirão Preto (São Paulo), a city located inland, with the aim of lending visibility to the production of young artists, accompanying the discussions around what is understood as youth. In tune with the receptiveness of the public and art world over the years, the show was enlarged to the regional context—the state of São Paulo—and, today, seeks to present an overview of young contemporary art throughout Brazil. In its development, the show has created and established a more inclusive identity, enlarging its territorial reach while prioritizing the qualities of plurality and diversity that are characteristic of Brazilian youth. In its 30th edition, the MAJ reaches 2022 profoundly related to the current realities, presenting 40 artists and artist collectives, with participants ranging from 15 to 30 years old and living in five regions of Brazil. The artists were selected based on an open call, with a record number of submissions. The curatorship of this edition was tasked to Luciara Ribeiro and André Pitol, two young Brazilian curators interested in the enlargement of publics and the democratization of contemporary art. According to them, the large number of submissions allowed for the mapping of the main focuses of interest among young artists. As for the frequently thematics presented, Ribeiro points to the thematics of the pandemic and social isolation with the consequent use of digital methods in computers and smart phones for the production of artworks, as well as  the construction of relationships of racial, gender and class identities. Thus, in step with the unfoldings of contemporaneity, this year the MAJ features a hybrid format that considers both the physical and the virtual environment, and is confirmed as a relevant project for stimulating the production of young artists in Brazil. In its 32 years of activity, the initiative has welcomed and spotlighted the production of various artists who are currently key names in the field of Brazilian artistic production, such as Carla Chaim, Jaime Lauriano, Marcelo Moscheta, Mariana Palma, Sofia Borges, and others. The Mostra de Arte da Juventude continuously paves its way as a place for exchanges and discussions about the art field through workshops, artistic orientation and meetings for dialogue. It is thus cementing its reputation as a means for a creative, active generation of young artists to garner visibility, in a journey of recognition both from themselves as well from others.
Faena Art
Faena Art is a 501(c)3 nonprofit organization that commissions, produces, and houses cross-disciplinary artistic experiences. A catalyst for innovative, site-specific, and immersive practices, Faena Art bridges the popular and the experimental making art accessible to all. Faena Art fosters new models for social interaction transcending the traditional boundaries of art, science, philosophy, and social practice. Given their spatial features, unique in Argentina and in Miami Beach for their size and style, Faena Art Center and Faena Forum call on local and international artists, designers and film-makers to plan site-specific works that interact not only with their monumental architecture, but with the cultural and urban conditions that make up their immediate context.
The Mexican Museum
The mission of The Mexican Museum is to voice the complexity and richness of Latino art and culture throughout the Americas, and to engage and facilitate dialogue among the broadest public. Through educational programs and exhibitions, The Mexican Museum provides public access to art and ideas that reflect the Mexican, Mexican-American, and Latin American experiences. The museum’s role will ensure the contributions of these cultures are preserved, researched, presented, interpreted and communicated. Our vision is to provide a socially relevant and educational platform for debate, discussion, and to help bolster the regional creative economy.
International Folk Art Market (IFAM)
It has been said that talent is universal, but opportunity is not. Since 2004, the International Folk Art Market and its flagship program, International Folk Art Market | Santa Fe,  have been providing opportunity to folk artists at the world’s largest market of its kind. Our organization has expanded programs to meet the specific challenges that folk artists are facing in the global marketplace. What was born out of Santa Fe as a small grass roots organization focused on one weekend a year, has now grown into a nonprofit empowering international folk artists year-round. Allied with the world’s master folk artists, your participation in IFAM results in communities around the world having clean drinking water, education for girls, improved health care, and thriving folk art communities. The Mission of the International Folk Art Market is to create economic opportunities for and with folk artists worldwide who celebrate and preserve folk art traditions. The International Folk Art Market envisions a world that values the dignity and humanity of the handmade, honors timeless cultural traditions, and supports the work of folk artists serving as entrepreneurs and catalysts for positive social change.
Museums Association of the Caribbean
Our mission is to create a network that aids museums and cultural organisations across the Caribbean to share and benefit from their common skills and experiences. We have been supporting museums since 1987: helping to develop standards and best practice; serving as advisors to governments and the public on museum development; exchanging information and ideas; connecting organizations internationally; and conserving and preserving our natural and cultural heritage. Every year, we host a conference and annual general meeting for our members and other delegates within the region. Our most recent conference took place 11-16 November 2019 in Martinique, and was organized together with the Collectivité Territoriale de Martinique.
Colección Patricia Phelps de Cisneros (CPPC)
Founded in the 1970s by Patricia Phelps de Cisneros and Gustavo A. Cisneros, the CPPC is based in New York City and Caracas. Its mission is to enhance appreciation of the diversity, sophistication, and range of art from Latin America, and to advance scholarship of the material culture of the Ibero-American world, ranging from the ethnographic to the contemporary. This website was created to offer a forum of information and a platform for debate intended to stimulate public interest in the immense contributions of Latin America to the world of art and culture. The site's inspiration and launching point is the Colección Patricia Phelps de Cisneros (CPPC), but its ambition is discovery, and its mission is to weave a multi-lingual, virtual network for people and ideas.​
Americas Society (AS) / Council of the Americas (COA) Americas Society is the premier forum dedicated to education, debate, and dialogue in the Americas. Its mission is to foster an understanding of the contemporary political, social, and economic issues confronting Latin America, the Caribbean, and Canada, and to increase public awareness and appreciation of the diverse cultural heritage of the Americas and the importance of the inter-American relationship. Council of the Americas is the premier international business organization whose members share a common commitment to economic and social development, open markets, the rule of law, and democracy throughout the Western Hemisphere. The Council's membership consists of leading international companies representing a broad spectrum of sectors, including banking and finance, consulting services, consumer products, energy and mining, manufacturing, media, technology, and transportation.
Fomento Cultural Citibanamex
Fomento Cultural Citibanamex is a non-profit organization founded in Mexico City in 1971. It operates through different actions including exhibits, publications, folk art, preservation of cultural heritage, education services and academic development with the purpose of fostering and promoting the cultural richness of Mexico and Ibero-America. Its large collections and publications on folk art comprise the work of the most talented artisans from 22 countries in the Ibero-American region.
The Moment of the Yagrumo
El momento del yagrumo addresses our relationship with nature through three central themes: the rights of nature; demands of sovereignty and resistance; through the work of 21 artists and collectives active in Caribbean and the Americas. The exhibition refers to the present, the time after the passage of a devastating storm when the strongest trees in the tropical forest fall and then, in that unexpected clearing, the yagrumo can germinate. This tree is much weaker and, although its sprouts give the sensation and greenery that indicate recovery, they will be easier to fall in future storms. These times of extreme and more frequent storms could accelerate processes in which the forests themselves help create the global warming that destroys them. The "yagrumo moment" is simultaneously a metaphor for post-hurricane recovery, but also the urgency for deeper changes in our relationship with nature.
De coco y Anís: Un proyecto de amor para Rafael Cortijo
Este proyecto nace de la urgencia de rescatar y visibilizar la producción cultural e intelectual de las personas negras y afrodescendientes del archipiélago de Puerto Rico. Es un proyecto interdisciplinario sobre y a partir de la obra de Rafael Cortijo Verdejo (1928 – 1982). Un proyecto que surge de nuestro amor por la obra de don Rafa, quien dejó inscrito en su repertorio el afecto que le tenía a su pueblo y especialmente a su gente negra. De esta manera, este proyecto tiene como objetivos principales: 1) recuperar el trabajo y la figura de Cortijo, 2) destacar artistas y académicos todos ellxs negrxs, 3) que la producción cultural e intelectual de las personas negras de Puerto Rico se difunda a la mayor cantidad de espacios posibles y 4) resaltar referentes para nuestra niñez y personas negras.
¡Oye! Cuéntame un Cuento
¡Oye! Cuéntame un Cuento, organized by The Latinx Project in collaboration with Stephanie Rodriguez, is an exhibition featuring four Latinx illustrators exploring biographical comics through the lens of Adversity, Community, and Oral Tradition. Artists Sharon Lee De La Cruz, Breena Nuñez, Daisy Ruiz and Stephanie Rodriguez bring a much needed spotlight to the Latinx lived experience, with their investment in visual storytelling.
Arte en Resistencia: Artivism in Cuba
Piezas de los artistas cubanos Luis Manuel Otero, Amaury Pacheco, Yasser Castellanos, Áfrika Reina y Katherine Bisquet, miembros del Movimiento San Isidro (MSI), componen la muestra virtual Arte en resistencia, organizada por el Centro para la Apertura y el Desarrollo de América Latina y el programa Art in Protest de Human Rights Foundation, e inaugurada durante el Oslo Freedom Forum Miami 2021 (OFF). “Generar arte en Cuba es un ejercicio de resistencia total, que va desde pintar una flor, leer un poema, hasta hacer –o intentar hacer– una obra de marcado carácter crítico”, sostiene Genlui. “El simple hecho de crear, de expresar algo, se convierte en una forma de resistencia trascendiendo la denuncia por la denuncia. Existir, es un ejercicio de resistencia en una isla marcada por el carácter represivo del poder dominante”.
¡Pleibol! In the Barrios and the Big Leagues
Baseball is the national pastime. But it’s also an American export, one with a tradition that’s constantly evolving. ¡Pleibol! shares the experiences of Latinas and Latinos whose love for the game and incredible talent have changed baseball and transformed American culture forever. Throughout the last century, Latinas and Latinos have used baseball to chase their dreams, challenge prejudice, and build communities. Whether in the barrios or the big leagues, in rural backyards or barn-storming travel teams, they left a mark on how we see, hear, and play the game.
Gabriel García Márquez: The Making of a Global Writer
Thousands of visitors enjoyed the groundbreaking exhibition, Gabriel García Márquez: The Making of a Global Writer, before it closed in 2020 due to the pandemic. Don’t miss this rare opportunity to see the exhibition drawn from the archive of the Nobel Prize-winning author of One Hundred Years of Solitude. This bilingual exhibition is comprised of 300+ items and includes documents and objects never seen before in public. Discover how the Colombian author became a global literary success.
Vistas: Visual Culture in Spanish America, 1520–1820
Vistas brings the visual culture of Spanish America online, offering a unique collection of paintings, sculptures, architectural monuments and objects from daily life. Spanish America once covered much of the Americas, from California to Chile. Its visual culture was forged in urban centers, religious and frontier communities, and indigenous towns. We invite you to explore the themes, gallery and library of Vistas, to consider how visual traditions, tastes, and practices developed across three centuries of American history, from the conquests of the 16th century to the independence movements of the early 19th century, and to see how distinct cultures coexisted and developed in an increasingly global world.
A Nation Emerges: 65 Years of Photography in Mexico
A Nation Emerges: Sixty-five Years of Photography in Mexico represents the work of 30 known Mexican, European, and American photographers, as well as that of anonymous photographers, with over 600 images. Photographic formats include albumen, collodion, and gelatin silver prints, carte-de-visite, cabinet cards, photo albums, and postcards. The earliest images in the site were made in 1857, the same year that Benito Juárez was appointed acting president of the Republic of Mexico. However, the majority span the period from the beginning of the French Intervention in the early 1860s to the end of the Mexican Revolution in 1920. This tumultuous and dynamic period in the history of Mexico coincided with rapid developments in the new field of photography. This resource provides a case study of how quickly photography came to be an indispensable means of documenting, recording, and disseminating multiple views of history. The Getty Research Institute Online Research Guide provides digital views of photographs of Mexico from the mid-19th century to the early 20th century, presented with an overview, chronology, photographers' biographies, glossary, bibliography, and list of related holdings.
Slavery at the Rijksmuseum
Stories about slavery. Not as an abstract concept, but in the form of personal and true stories. Stories from Brazil, Suriname and the Caribbean, as well as from South Africa and Asia. Stories about people who were enslaved or were slave owners, about people who benefited from the system or fought against it. They are an inextricable part of our history. We will post more stories in the coming weeks. Keep an eye on this page and watch them all.
Caribbean In/securities
Caribbean In/securities is an online group exhibition that explores precarity and freedom in their multiplicity, while grounding its scope in the localised space of Caribbean realities past and present. It brings together six contemporary artists from the region and its diaspora, in its address of creative practice as a means through which we can attend to the agency required in negotiations between security and insecurity. This exhibition is commissioned by CARICUK (Creative Approaches to Race and In/security in the Caribbean and the UK), with funding from the United Kingdom Research Institute’s Arts and Humanities Research Council (AHRC). 
Visualizing/Performing Blackness in the Afterlives of Slavery: A Caribbean Archive
On April 19, the Working Group on Slavery and Visual Culture will be launching its first digital exhibit, "Visualizing/Performing Blackness in the Afterlives of Slavery: A Caribbean Archive," curated by CSRPC Faculty Affiliate Danielle Roper. The exhibit will feature the work of nine performance and visual artists from the Caribbean on our new digital platform: “The Afterlives of Slavery.” Each artist was invited to create a digital performance/visual art piece reflecting on the legacies of slavery in their respective countries. We have chosen these distinct sites of the Americas to account for multiple structures of racial domination that emerged from different histories of slavery and articulated through varying iconographies of blackness. 
A New Spain
A New Spain, 1521-1821 traces the cultural, social, and political evolution of the Viceroyalty of New Spain from the fall of Moctezuma’s Mexico-Tenochtitlán in 1521 until the rise of Iturbide’s Mexican Empire in 1821. With sections "opening" every month from April to August 2021, the exhibit explores a wide variety of topics and issues, including imperial expansion and defense; identity formation and negotiation; and cultural continuity, transculturation, and resistance in novohispano society. Selections are from the Benson Latin American Collection, The University of Texas at Austin, with contributions from the C.L. Sonnichsen Special Collections Department, the University of Texas-El Paso, a collaboration funded by a Department of Education Title VI National Resource Center grant. 
3rd Annual Latin American Foto Festival at the Bronx Documentary Center
Large-scale photographs throughout the Melrose community by award-winning photographers from the Caribbean and Latin America, with a virtual component.
Temporal: Puerto Rican Resistance at the Museum of Contemporary Photography
Exhibition at the Museum of Contemporary Photography at Columbia College-Chicago that explores Puerto Rico’s contemporary history as a United States territory.
Museo del Barrio
A digital visual archive dedicated to New York City’s Latinx population, in partnerships with Nuevayorkinos. The collaboration aims to highlight the long-standing presence and cultural contributions of Latinx communities in El Barrio (East Harlem).
Museo Frida Kahlo 
Take a virtual tour of La Casa Azul, in the center of Coyoacán, where Kahlo spent the majority of her life.
USF Contemprorary Art Museum—Life During Wartime: Art in the Age of the Coronavirus
Engages a select company of international artists to respond to the crisis that has gripped the planet since March 5, 2020, the date the World Health Organization declared COVID-19 a global pandemic.
The Museum of Latin American Art (MOLAA)
The pioneering museum in the United States dedicated to modern and contemporary Latin American and Latino art. Its permanent collection now numbers over 1,600 works of art.
Harry Ransom Center—Gabriel García Márquez: The Making of a Global Writer
Drawing primarily on the papers of García Márquez, this exhibition is comprised of approximately 300 objects, including numerous documents never seen in public.
Museo de Arte Precolombino de Chile
Diversos contenidos del Museo Precolombino, para conocer y valorar el aporte de las culturas americanas y conectar con sus raíces indígenas a través de fotos y videos.
Romance Tropical: An Online Exhibition by Mónica Félix
The film Romance Tropical (1934) was announced as found in 2017 at the UCLA Film Archives. This now almost 90-year-old object had emerged abruptly into the future to a new era of technology.
Colección Gladys Palmera
Website and online database that features artwork, curated playlists, podcasts, and a series of articles written by music specialists, letting fans go deep into Palmera’s stunning treasure trove.
Museu de Arte de São Paulo
Followers can follow lives on @masp's Instagram with conversations between museum curators and guests.
Museo de Arte Latinoamericano de Buenos Aires: El Museo en Casa
Una agenda de propuestas online para acercar el museo a toda la comunidad. Visite la exposición actual, titulada Constelaciones, una exposición antológica de Remedios Varo, figura central del surrealismo y del arte fantástico latinoamericano.
Museo de Arte de Lima
A private, non-profit cultural organization devoted to the promotion of the visual arts in Peru. It houses the only representative survey collection of Peruvian art, consisting of over twelve thousand works.
The Outwin 2019: American Portraiture Today
The Outwin 2019: American Portraiture Today features work by nearly 50 finalists of the Portrait Gallery's latest Outwin Boochever Portrait Competition.
Latin American Archaeology Collection at the Florida Museum
This online exhibit features archaeological artifacts from cultures of the Mesoamerican region, the Intermediate Area, and the Central Andes.
Archivos del Caribe
Archivos del Caribe is a non-profit community organization and collective that serves as a contemporary archive for Caribbean history.
I Paint My Reality: Surrealism in Latin America
With works by artists such as Frida Kahlo, Leonora Carrington, Remedios Varo or Xul Solar, the exhibition "I Paint My Reality," examines the emergence of the surrealist movement in Latin America in the 1930s and its influence on the work of well-known contemporary artists such as the brilliant Ana Mendieta.
Constellations: Reimagining Celestial Histories in the Early Americas
Both a history of the early American heavens and a study of those communities who interpreted the firmament above them, the exhibition takes as its premise the idea that books in a library collection, like constellations, can acquire meaning through unexpected groupings, unstable connections that testify to the distinct meanings that the heavens revealed in the Americas, for the Americas, and from the Americas.
Arte, Mujer y Memoria: Arpilleras from Chile
Arpilleras are a palpable testimonies to the lived experiences of Chilean citizens throughout the brutal seventeen year Pinochet regime. Colorful textile works backed with burlap, they document the stories of women and their communities, denounce the cruelty of the government and bear witness to the human rights abuses carried out by the dictatorship.
Afro-Cuban traditions: José Bedia and Belkis Ayón
If you are interested in spirituality in art and religions with African roots, you will surely enjoy the exhibition that can be seen online at the Museum of Latin American Art.
Latin American Posters Collection
The posters included in this collection were created by a wide variety of social activists, non-governmental organizations, government agencies, political parties, and other types of organizations across Latin America, in order to publicize their views, positions, agendas, policies, events, and services.
Essex Collection of Art from Latin America
The Essex Collection of Art from Latin America (ESCALA) is the only public collection in Europe dedicated exclusively to modern and contemporary art from Latin America. The collection was founded in 1993 when Charles Cosac, then an MA student in the Department of Art History and Theory at University of Essex, donated Siron Franco's dramatic painting 'Memória' to the University. The Collection has since grown to more than 600 works through the generosity of many other donors, artists, supporters and friends, and the holdings now represent some of the best modern and contemporary artists. 
As far as the eye/I can see: Caribbean Art and Visual Culture
"As Far as the Eye/I Can See" is the product of a 2008 Digital Library Fellowship awarded by the University of Miami Libraries to Dr. Patricia Saunders, a Caribbean scholar and Assistant Professor in the Department of English. It is a project that shares artist's visions, voices and vantage points, a space where critics offer perspectives on current exhibits and critical debates in contemporary visual art and culture in and of the Caribbean. "As Far as the Eye/I Can See" seeks to further enrich the University of Miami's digital collections of Caribbean content by creating an open access, searchable web site featuring video and audio interviews, photographs, biographies, and professional resumes by and about Caribbean artists, RSS feeds of prominent Caribbean art critics, and other information on and by Caribbean artists, critics and research centers. Selected resources created for this presentation will also be added to the University of Miami Libraries Digital Initiatives archive web site.
Chicago Works
In his first solo museum exhibition, artist and musician Omar Velázquez (Puerto Rican, b. 1984) presents recent paintings and sculptures that address the intersection of painting, music, and folklore. In a series of large-scale paintings, Velázquez—who lives between Ponce, Puerto Rico and Chicago—explores the lush, tropical landscape through vibrant colors and thick oil paint smears, known as impasto, creating surreal scenes from memories, dreams, and his daily walks and drives through the Puerto Rican countryside. In Velázquez’s paintings, the landscape and its creatures are mystical entities that reveal the dark legacies of colonialism and the experience of the Puerto Rican diaspora.
From the Bottom of the River 
Carolina Caycedo: From the Bottom of the River surveys the last ten years of Caycedo’s artistic practice and prominently features Be Dammed (2012– ), an ongoing multimedia project that examines the impact of hydroelectric dams and other major infrastructure projects on communities and the environment. It also features Caycedo’s powerful Cosmotarrayas, a series of net sculptures produced through fieldwork in rural areas of Colombia, Brazil, and other countries where the privatization of waterways has irrevocably altered the ability of local communities to live and work. The exhibition encompasses video, drawing, sculpture, and photography and reflects the importance of process and participation in Caycedo’s work.
National Museum of African American History and Culture’s Latinx Collection
The National Museum of African American History and Culture presents American history through an African American lens. Latinx history is American history and the NMAAHC is committed to collecting, documenting, interpreting, and preserving Latinx history and culture as an integral part of that American story. Black history is globally created and globally impactful. A shared legacy of the transatlantic slave trade connects the histories and cultures of the United States, Latin America, and the Caribbean. Further, Latinxs and Latin Americans—black and non-black—have historically contributed to and have been shaped by African American culture, including performing arts, music, literature, sports, and political movements. Conversely, African Americans have influenced Latinx and Latin American art, history, and culture as well. Articulating these connections across the African Diaspora affirms black American history as multicultural and inclusive of Latinx experiences. The Latinx-related objects and archival collections at the National Museum of African American History and Culture traverse racial identifications and national boundaries. This online portal is a guide to exploring the diversity of our Latinx-related holdings. 
The Haitian American Dream
The Haitian American Dream examines the events and the forgotten stories of Haitian immigrants in the United States. In so doing, it explains the reasons behind the different waves of Haitian migration, its ongoing impacts, and upheavals so that, as Michel-Rolph Trouillot states, the stories of “the actors who participate in the production of history or any of the sites where that production” transpired are told.
Mayer Center, Department of Latin American Art at the Denver Art Museum
The Mayer Center, Department of Latin American Art is home to the largest and most comprehensive collection of art produced in Latin America between the 1600s and the 1800s in the United States, and one of the best in the world. The total number of objects surpasses 3,000 and includes emblematic works in all media that represent the broad range of the artistic production from Mexico, Central and South America, the Caribbean, as well as the Southwestern United States, a vast territory once ruled by the Spanish crown. Only recently has the Denver Art Museum begun to acquire modern and contemporary Latin American art, as the collection should not be solely devoted to explore the past, but also bridge with the cultural narratives of the present and the future.
Latinx Art at the Smithsonian American Art Museum
The Smithsonian American Art Museum’s leading Latinx art collection represents a profound commitment to building a great national collection reflecting the rich contributions of Latinos to our country, from the colonial period to the present. Artists featured in the collection reflect the diversity of Latino communities in the United States, including artists of Mexican, Puerto Rican, Cuban, and Dominican descent, as well as other Latin American groups with deep roots in the United States. SAAM’s Latinx collection presents a picture of an evolving national culture that challenges expectations of what is meant by “American” and “Latino.” Themes since the mid-twentieth century, when the concept of a collective Latino identity began to emerge, tackle civil rights, identity, and reexamining community and bicultural experiences. Many of the Latinx artists in the collection critically probe American history and popular culture, revealing the possibilities and tensions of expansionism, migration, and settlement. Other Latinx artists devote themselves to experimentation and form, pushing the limits of their chosen medium.
K. Kofi Moyo and FESTAC ’77: The Activation of a Black Archive
K. Kofi Moyo and FESTAC ’77: The Activation of a Black Archive resituates, and also finds a place for, a cache of images from the archive of Karega Kofi Moyo, a Chicago-based photographer active between 1968 and 1978, a pivotal time for Black liberation and cultural production. Notably, the Moyo repository, replete with images of Black political, social, and cultural life from that period, includes images that refer back to an auspicious 1977 event for Black diasporic convening in Lagos, Nigeria: the Second World Black and African Festival of Arts and Culture, known as FESTAC ’77.
The Peabody Museum's Central and South American Collections
The Peabody Museum houses more than 1.2 million individual objects, 500,000 photographic images, and substantial archival records. The Peabody has conducted excavations and explorations in Mexico and Central America almost from its first decade. The holdings include many fine Maya and Aztec collections from Mexico, Honduras, and Nicaragua, as well as colonial and historical materials from Mexico. The collections also include significant holdings from lower Central America. Ethnographic items include early twentieth-century textiles, folk art, and masks. Collections from South America derive primarily from Peru, but also include small regional collections from other parts of the Continent. Featuring some of the earliest accessions of the Museum, items include those collected by Louis and Alexander Agassiz in the 1870s and 1880s. 
Manuel R. Bustamante Photograph Collection - University of Miami
The Manuel R. Bustamante Photograph Collection consists primarily of over 600 black and white photographs of Cuba from the early 1900s to the 1930s. Many of these images were published by New York-based Munson Steamship Line in its Cuba Review magazine. The Munson Steamship Line ran a passenger and cargo service between New York and Cuba. The photographs in the Bustamante Photograph Collection depict various aspects of the life, architecture, and culture of Havana and other Cuban cities and towns at the turn of the 20th century. Also in this collection are several photographs of Cuba dating from the 1950s and 1960s and color snapshots from the 1990s. 
Joaquín Orellana: The Spine of Music
The first exhibition of the Guatemalan composer’s útiles sonoros (sound tools) in the United States, Joaquín Orellana: The Spine of Music presents these innovative instruments alongside the work of contemporary artists. This exhibition connects the musician’s avant-garde sensibility with that of artists including Carlos Amorales, María Adela Díaz, Akira Ikezoe, and Alberto Rodríguez Collía, each of whom has spent time with the composer and created work related to his practice. As a part of this project, Americas Society has commissioned a new score by Orellana, Efluvios y puntos, which will premiere at Americas Society. The instruments will continue to be activated in the gallery over the course of the exhibition. This exhibition was curated by Diana Flatto and Sebastián Zubieta. 
Stories of Abstraction: Contemporary Latin American Art in the Global Context
Stories of Abstraction: Contemporary Latin American Art in the Global Context presents rarely seen artworks by some of Latin America’s most innovative contemporary artists to uncover how abstraction can be used to generate new narratives, insightful social commentary, and even political change. Showcasing more than 40 recently acquired works of contemporary Latin American art alongside 30 works by American and European artists, Stories of Abstraction: Contemporary Latin American Art in the Global Context explores how the visual language of abstraction has generated profound insights into Latin American culture and politics and how Latin American artists have drawn on abstraction’s parallel history in the United States and Europe. 
William Camargo: Negotiated Frontiers
In Negotiated Frontiers, on view from January 14 to April 30, photo-based artist William Camargo brings together three bodies of work that negotiate space and interrogate the artist’s positionality while aiming to deconstruct the photographic canon. Using photography, installation, political public performances, and community archiving, this exhibition re-evaluates a photographic history that continuously omits or tokenizes Black, Indigenous, Queer and Brown perspectives in the medium. This virtual exhibition curated by Dalina A. Perdomo-Álvarez, will run from January 14 - April 20th 2021, and be paired with a limited edition print publication. The publication* will further expand upon Camargo’s Origins & Displacements, As Far As I Can Get, and All That I Can Carry series. 
Latin American Popular Art
In the spring of 2017, there was a confined flood in the Latin American Folk Art gallery. This incident required a complete deinstallation in order to repair the gallery space. After being closed for three years, the gallery will reopen on September 12, with a new interpretation of our treasured collection. Instead of using traditional themes to organize the gallery (utility, decoration, ceremony, and play), the reinstallation structures the collection using flexible themes such as, “Life, Death, and Faith” and “Legacies of Craftsmanship.” The gallery will also share the history of the Latin American folk art collection and frame it within the movement to promote and collect Latin American folk art in the twentieth century. The new title provides a more faithful translation of the original Spanish term for this genre (arte popular). The term “popular art” in this context also encompasses a broader range of Latin American and Spanish material culture, taking into consideration the remarkable size and diversity of SAMA’s Latin American art collection. 



IFA Latin America, Institute of Fine Arts New York University
The Institute of Fine Arts has had for many years a deep engagement with Latin American art of all historical periods. The courses in colonial art taught by Professor Jonathan Brown were ground breaking. The modern and contemporary field has been the purview of Professor Edward Sullivan, teaching courses that cover select areas from the 19th century to the present in, among other places, Mexico, the Caribbean, Brazil and the Southern Cone. To augment the academic aspects of our program the Latin American Forum was created to bring artists, scholars and critics of the arts of the Americas to the Institute, providing a platform for discussions and debates of many issues pertaining to past and current arts and visual cultures throughout the hemisphere. The culmination of the Forum’s yearly activities takes place in late spring with a student-organized international two-day symposium. Each year’s event has a specific theme and papers are accepted in English, Spanish, and Portuguese. This is an integral part of the activities in the field of modern Latin American and Caribbean art and the symposia have served as a springboard for new research on the part of many students from the U.S. and abroad. This Forum is generously funded by the Institute of Studies for Latin American Art (ISLAA). This series of public programs and events are coordinated by Edward J. Sullivan, Helen Gould Shepard Professor in the History of Art and Deputy Director, The Institute of Fine Arts, New York University, and organized by graduate students. Since partnering with ISLAA in 2011, NYU’s Latin American Forum has hosted more than 30 events. In addition to the Forum, the arts of colonial Latin America as well as art in the Iberian Peninsula from ancient times to the present constitute the themes treated by speakers and symposia organized within the framework of the Roberta and Richard Huber Colloquium on the Arts of Colonial Latin America and Spain. Last but not least, it is worth mentioning the efforts that M.A. and Ph.D. students in Latin American art at the Institute, in collaboration with those at other NYC universities, have made to form a working group called “South and About!” This initiative comprises a series of workshops at which individuals are able to present their work and receive commentary and feedback. These meetings center on a wide variety of issues in the arts of Latin America and the Caribbean, and are stimulating for peer discourse in the field.
Latinobarómetro Corporation
Latinobarómetro is an annual public opinion survey that involves some 20,000 interviews in 18 Latin American countries, representing more than 600 million inhabitants. Latinobarómetro Corporation is a non-profit NGO based in Santiago, Chile, and is solely responsible for the production and publication of the data. Latinobarómetro Corporation researches the development of democracy and economies as well as societies, using indicators of opinion, attitudes, behaviour and values. Its results are used by social and political actors, international organizations, governments and the media. The executive director of the study is Marta Lagos.
The Latinx Project
The Latinx Project at New York University explores and promotes U.S. Latinx Art, Culture and Scholarship through creative and interdisciplinary programs. Founded in 2018, it serves as a platform to foster critical public programming and for hosting artists and scholars. We are especially committed to examining and highlighting the multitude of Latinx identities as central to developing a more inclusive and equitable vision of Latinx Studies.
Society for American Archaeology
The SAA is an international organization that, since its founding in 1934, has been dedicated to research about and interpretation and protection of the archaeological heritage of the Americas. With nearly 7,000 members, SAA represents professional and avocational archaeologists, archaeology students in colleges and universities, and archaeologists working at Tribal agencies, museums, government agencies, and the private sector. SAA has members throughout the U.S., as well as in many nations around the world.​
The Latin American Periodicals Tables of Contents database (LAPTOC)
The Latin American Periodicals Tables of Contents database, or LAPTOC, provides open electronic access to the tables of contents of journals published in Latin America and the Caribbean between the years 1994 and 2009. LAPTOC consists of 975 academic and research journals published in 29 countries in the region, including bibliographic references to more than 340,000 articles in the area's major languages. Database searches can be made by journal title, keywords in author and article titles, and country of publication. The user can save citations, create bibliographies, and e-mail or download results of searches. The original intention of the project was to provide awareness of Latin American journals not widely held in the United States. Many libraries in the US purchased these journals and contributed the tables of contents to help build the database.
Latindex results from the cooperation of a network of institutions, which gather and disseminate information on Ibero-American publications. The idea of Latindex started in 1995 at the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM) and became a regional cooperation network in 1997. Latindex offers a Directory with information on all registered journals, and a Catalogue with online journals that meet the highest quality standards according to Latindex methodology. It includes scientific, technical-professional and cultural journals published in Latin America, the Caribbean, Spain and Portugal. It also offers information on Ibero-American journals published around  the world. 
The Hispanic American Periodicals Index (HAPI)
The Hispanic American Periodicals Index (HAPI) provides complete bibliographic citations to the contents of scholarly journals published around the world on Latin America, the Caribbean, and Latinx people since the late 1960s. Our coverage includes everything from political, economic, and social issues to the arts and humanities. HAPI currently indexes over 400 journals and includes the contents of over 700 journals dating back to the late 1960s. Browse our journals to see what we offer. About 80% of our currently indexed titles include links to full text sources - and many of those are freely available through open access policies. Where we've found the full text we'll provide links to that content in your search results. The database is a nonprofit project of the Latin American Institute, University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA).
The American Association of Hispanics in Higher Education (AAHHE)
The American Association of Hispanics in Higher Education (AAHHE) is an agent of change for improving education, thus enabling Hispanic students to fully participate in a diverse society. AAHHE works collaboratively with all sectors of education, business, industry, as well as community and professional organizations to enhance the educational aspirations and to meet the needs of a significantly increasing Hispanic population.
Centre for Latin American Research and Documentation (CEDLA)
Since its creation in 1964, the Centre for Latin American Research and Documentation (CEDLA), hosted by the University of Amsterdam, has promoted Latin American Studies in the Netherlands, Europe and beyond. We do this by conducting and stimulating relevant and original research on developments in Latin America and distributing the results of this research internationally via academic education at BA, MA and PhD levels and via academic publications such as the open access journal ERLACS. Based on a long history of multi-disciplinary research and studies in the fields of both Social Sciences and Humanities (including cultural anthropology, history, political science, human geography, sociology and economics), we increasingly apply interdisciplinary approaches in our projects and education. CEDLA’s library is considered one of Europe’s largest specialized collections of material on Latin America. The CEDLA institute is part of the Faculty of Humanities of the University of Amsterdam. We also have close ties with the UvA’s Faculty of Social and Behavioural Sciences as well as with Latin American Studies programmes and researchers in the Netherlands and abroad. CEDLA’s research pertains to the Amsterdam School for Regional, Transnational and European Studies (ARTES), which stimulates cross-Regional Studies collaboration. For detailed reports of CEDLA’s activities see our Annual Reports on the years 2017, 2018, 2019 and 2020.
Latin American Antiquity
Latin American Antiquity is a quarterly journal that publishes original papers on the archaeology, ethnohistory, and art history of Latin America and the Caribbean and all regions in the continental New World that are south of the current U.S.-Mexico border. The journal publishes articles, reports, and comments in method and theory, field research, and analysis that use a Latin American database as defined above. 
LAPOP is the premier academic institution carrying out surveys of public opinion in the Americas, with over thirty years of experience. As a center for excellence in survey research, LAPOP uses "gold standard" approaches and innovative methods to carry out targeted national surveys; conduct impact evaluation studies; and produce reports on individual attitudes, evaluations, and experiences. The AmericasBarometer survey is the only scientifically rigorous comparative survey that covers 34 nations including all of North, Central, and South America, as well as a significant number of countries in the Caribbean. Each year it publishes dozens of high quality academic studies and policy-relevant papers. 
The Inter-American Dialogue
The Inter-American Dialogue engages our network of global leaders to foster democratic governance, prosperity, and social equity in Latin America and the Caribbean. Together, we work to shape policy debate, devise solutions, and enhance cooperation within the Western Hemisphere. The Western Hemisphere faces crucial, difficult, and shared challenges that call for a fresh mindset, great imagination, creativity, and firm resolve. For more than three decades, the Dialogue has convened global leaders with different perspectives and provided a forum for the generation of innovative policy ideas and practical proposals for action. Our most valued asset is our select membership of more than 100 distinguished citizens from the United States, Canada, and 21 countries of Latin America and the Caribbean. Members actively participate in our work, informing and advancing our vigorous debate. As the face of the organization, they confer credibility on our policy outputs and ensure that they reflect a wide-range of opinions across the ideological spectrum. Eighteen Dialogue members served as presidents of their countries, over three dozen have served at the cabinet level, and seventeen have held seats in national legislatures. Twenty-seven percent are in the business or finance sectors and seven members are associated with the media. The Dialogue sets itself apart not only by the reach of its influence or the quality of its analysis, but also by our unique identity as a truly hemispheric organization. Based in Washington, we conduct our work throughout the Americas and in partnership with leading institutions from around the world. A majority of our Board of Directors are from Latin American and Caribbean nations, as are more than half of the Dialogue’s members and participants in our other leadership networks and task forces. The Dialogue’s standing as the preeminent, independent Hemispheric forum is supported by our ranking as a leading think-tank.
Biblioteca Digital de Patrimonio Iberoamericano (BDPI)
Biblioteca Digital de Patrimonio Iberoamericano (BDPI) is a project launched by Asociación de Bibliotecas Nacionales de Iberoamérica (ABINIA) whose purpose is to create a platform to promote and access digital resources of participating libraries located in Latin American, Spain and Portugal. BDPI collections include maps, the Paraguayan War, sound recordings, literature and literary studies, manuscripts, tales and legends, botany, scores, geography and travel, incunabula, newspapers and magazines, wildlife, and gastronomy. Digital resources are in Spanish, Portuguese and English.  
Handbook of Latin American Studies (HLAS)
This database contains bibliographic records found in the Handbook of Latin American Studies (HLAS) from the 1970s to the present. HLAS includes annotated citations for books, journal articles, book chapters, conference papers, maps and atlases, and e-resources. The Tables of Contents page provides links to bibliographic review essays that contextualize scholarly trends and publications. 
National Association of Latino Arts and Cultures (NALAC)
Since 1989, the National Association of Latino Arts and Cultures has delivered programs that stabilize and revitalize the US Latino arts and cultural sector via funding, leadership training, convenings, research, and advocacy. Our constituency is a multi-generational, multi-ethnic, and interdisciplinary community that includes thousands of Latino artists and hundreds of nonprofit Latino arts and cultural organizations in urban and rural communities. NALAC alumni, grantees, members, donors and supporters are spread far and wide across the United States, Puerto Rico, Mexico, Caribbean, Central America, and beyond. NALAC envisions a cultural landscape that fully values and integrates the essential contributions of an expanding Latino arts field and its dynamic workforce. Activates the transformative qualities of art and culture by investing educational, financial and relationship-building resources in order to bolster artistic excellence, cultivate responsive cultural stewardship, strengthen career development, advance diversity of perspective, foster sites of belonging, and invigorate community discourse. Stimulates and facilitates intergenerational dialogues among disciplines, languages, and traditional and contemporary expressions.
Revista Væranda "Digital Humanities"
The Revista Væranda "Digital Humanities" special issue brings to the public some of the discussions and the materials produced in the course "Latinx Lives: Finding and Filling the Gaps" taught by Dr. Jessica Marroquín. In this issue, students talk about their process of creating podcast episodes and editing Wikipedia pages related to their topics of study in the digital humanities. In the following pages you will also find interactive links to check out their work.
Atlantic Council’s Adrienne Arsht Latin America Center
The Atlantic Council’s Adrienne Arsht Latin America Center expands awareness of the new Latin America across diverse communities of influence by positioning the region as a core partner in the transatlantic community. Since its founding in 2013, the Atlantic Council’s Adrienne Arsht Latin America Center has prioritized injecting new ideas and innovative policy recommendations to challenge the conventional wisdom of Latin America and its place in the world. A top priority is to inform and convene globally-oriented and regionally-focused policymakers, business leaders, civil society pioneers, and use new analytical tools of communication to branch out the community of influencers engaged with the region. In 2019, the Adrienne Arsht Latin America Center launched its Advisory Council. This high-level group supports the Atlantic Council’s Adrienne Arsht Latin America Center in achieving its mission by providing advice on its strategic trajectory and support for its outreach and business development efforts.
North American Congress on Latin America (NACLA)
The North American Congress on Latin America (NACLA) is an independent, nonprofit organization founded in 1966 that works toward a world in which the nations and peoples of Latin America and the Caribbean are free from oppression and injustice, and enjoy a relationship with the United States based on mutual respect, free from economic and political subordination. To that end, our mission is to provide information and analysis on the region, and on its complex and changing relationship with the United States, as tools for education and advocacy - to foster knowledge beyond borders. We believe that knowledge is essential for change, so we use a unique combination of information/media activism and popular education to provide people the tools they need to understand the world in order to change it. We’ve been doing just that for more than four decades: from the U.S. invasion of the Dominican Republic in 1965 to the U.S.-backed coup in Chile in 1973; from Washington’s support for brutal repression in Central America in the 1980s to the Washington Consensus on neoliberal austerity in the 1990s; NACLA has been, for the last 50 years, the premiere source of information—providing English-language news and analysis not found anywhere else—for journalists, policymakers, activists, students and scholars in North America and throughout the world. For more on our history, click here. As we enter our fifth decade, we will accomplish our mission with the following activities: publishing our award-winning quarterly magazine, NACLA Report on the Americas; running an online publication with news and information from Latin America; and actively participating in the Latin America solidarity and media justice movements.
Society for the Study of the Indigenous Languages of the Americas (SSILA)
The Society for the Study of the Indigenous Languages of the Americas (SSILA) was founded in December 1981 as the international scholarly organization representing the linguistic study of the Indigenous languages of the Americas, and was incorporated in 1997. Membership in SSILA is open to all those who are interested in the scientific study of the languages of the Indigenous peoples of North, Central and South America. 
California Ethnic and Multicultural Archives (CEMA)
The California Ethnic and Multicultural Archives, also known as CEMA, is a division of the Special Research Collections Department of the University of California, Santa Barbara Library. CEMA is a permanent program that advances scholarship in ethnic studies through its varied collections of primary research materials. These unique collections document the lives and activities of African Americans, Asian/Pacific Americans, Chicanos/Latinos, and Native Americans in California. The collections represent the cultural, artistic, ethnic, gender, and racial diversity that characterizes the state's population. Its materials are widely used not only by scholars but also in K-12 classrooms and museum exhibitions. Organizations and individuals have committed to establishing their personal papers and archival materials for preservation and to be made accessible for research and study.
Institute for Studies on Latin American Art (ISLAA)
Based in New York City, the Institute for Studies on Latin American Art (ISLAA) advances scholarship and public engagement with art from Latin America through its program of exhibitions, publications, lectures, and partnerships with universities and art institutions. Ariel Aisiks founded ISLAA in 2011 to raise the international visibility of art from Latin America. The pursuit of this goal has led to ISLAA’s involvement in more than 400 lectures and conferences, 30 books, and 20 large-scale exhibitions. In addition to these activities, ISLAA is home to the Jaime Davidovich Foundation, which honors the life, work, and inimitable spirit of artistic experimentation carried forth by the late artist.
Southeastern Council of Latin American Studies (SECOLAS)
The Southeastern Council of Latin American Studies (SECOLAS) is a non-political and non-profit association of individuals interested in Latin America established in 1953. Its objectives are the promotion of interest in Latin America, scholarly research pertaining to Latin America in all fields, and the increase of friendly contacts among the peoples of the Americas. 
Latin American Perspectives
Founded in 1974, is a theoretical and scholarly journal for discussion and debate on the political economy of capitalism, imperialism, and socialism in the Americas. For more than forty years, it has published timely, progressive analyses of the social forces shaping contemporary Latin America. Most issues focus on a single problem, nation, or region, providing an in-depth look from participants and scholars throughout the Americas. Mission: To encourage class analysis of sociocultural realities and political strategies to transform Latin American sociopolitical structures. We make a conscious effort to publish a diversity of political viewpoints.​
Institute for Mesoamerican Studies (IMS)
The Institute for Mesoamerican Studies (IMS) is a non-profit educational research institute dedicated to the study and dissemination of knowledge concerning the peoples and cultures of Mesoamerica (Mexico and northern Central America). IMS serves to organize and coordinate the work of the Mesoamericanist faculty at the State University of New York at Albany. We have the largest number of full-time Mesoamericanists of any institution north of Mexico, and our members are among the most active and prominent scholars in the field of Mesoamerican anthropology. The primary activities of IMS are research and publication. Read more about our history and how to contact us on our About Us page. 
Society for Latin American Studies
Latin American studies is a multidisciplinary field stretching across the arts, humanities and social sciences. SLAS members also engage in highly innovative interdisciplinary work to address the region’s most pressing issues. The Society provides a strong community to support all scholars working in the field. Founded in 1964, the Society for Latin American Studies is a subject association that covers all aspects of Latin American society and culture. It is one of the leading Latin American studies organisations in Europe, with around 400 members. While most are academics and PhD students, members also include diplomats, journalists, and research analysts from business and non-governmental organisations. SLAS and PILAS (the postgraduate arm of SLAS) both hold popular annual conferences. SLAS also compiles and edits BLAR, the Bulletin of Latin American Research, which each member receives as part of their membership.
Repositorio Digital del Consejo Latinoamericano de Ciencias Sociales (CLACSO)
Repositorio Digital is a joint initiative that promotes the work of CLACSO's associated centers and programs. For this purpose, we launched Red de Bibliotecas Virtuales, a digital library network that aims to bring the results of academic work and research to social actors and societies. We offer free access to the following services: Sala de Lectura. Full digital texts of articles, work documents, book, talks and thesis published by CLACSO's associated centers and programs. Portal de Revistas de la red CLACSO. CLACSO-Redalyc joint project. Portal Multimedia. Audiovisual materials, online broadcasts, audio files and photography collections created by CLACSO's associated centers.
Centro de Investigaciones Regionales de Mesoamérica (CIRMA)
Founded in 1978, Centro de Investigaciones Regionales de Mesoamérica (CIRMA) is a Guatemalan non-profit organization with an educational, scientific, academic and cultural approach. It is a world-renowned institution thanks to its ongoing interest in the rescue, organization, conservation, preservation and promotion of the visual and documentary cultural heritage of the Mesoamerican region with a particular focus on Guatemala. The CIRMA collections include books, documents, magazines, photographs and historical records. 
Latin American Research Review (LASA)
The Latin American Research Review (LARR) publishes original research and review essays on Latin America, the Caribbean, and Latina/Latino studies. LARR covers the social sciences and the humanities, including the fields of anthropology, economics, history, literature and cultural studies, political science, and sociology. The journal reviews and publishes papers in English, Spanish, and Portuguese. All papers, except for book and documentary film review essays, are subject to double-blind peer review. LARR, the academic journal of the Latin American Studies Association, has been in continuous publication since 1965. Back content for this journal from 1965 to 2012 can be found on JSTOR. Content from 2003 to 2016 is available at Project Muse. Back content is available on the LASA website to LASA members.
Enciclopédia Itaú Cultural de Arte e Cultura Brasileira
The Enciclopédia Itaú Cultural de Arte e Cultura Brasileira is a virtual platform which gathers information on visual arts, literature, theater, cinema, dance and music produced in Brazil. It is a platform that continues to be expanded and updated. Here, the reader has access to multimedia content relating to Art and Culture in the country. The Encyclopedia covers a broad range of topics including biographies, analyses of works, information about terms and concepts used in the universe of art, and the history of groups and artistic movements, among others. Itaú Cultura provides free, comprehensive and dynamic resources that facilitate the searching, browsing and exchange of information.
Journal of Visualized Experiments
Filmed at top research institutions, JoVE videos bring to life the intricate details of cutting-edge experiments enabling efficient learning and replication of new research methods and technologies. The videos are peer-reviewed and indexed in PubMed and Web of Science. Over 1,000 new videos are produced annually.
ACT UP Oral History Project
The ACT UP Oral History Project is an archive of 187 interviews with members of ACT UP, the AIDS Coalition to Unleash Power, New York. ACT UP, founded in March of 1987, is a diverse, non-partisan group of individuals, united in anger and committed to direct action to end the AIDS crisis.  Its determined advocacy and highly-focused demonstrations supported by innovative graphics utterly changed the world’s perception of people with AIDS and queer people.  It radically altered the medical research and drug approval processes in the United States, and the doctor/patient relationship, while its 4-year campaign to change the CDC definition of AIDS to include opportunistic infections affecting women and injection drug users saved millions of lives across the world.  The Latina/o Caucus fostered not only AIDS Activism, but also jump started LGBT activism in Puerto Rico.  For that reason and many others, we’re delighted that we could include the Latina/o Caucus Archive, a mixed media archive developed by Julián de Mayo and sourced largely from the personal collections of surviving members of the LC.
Archivo Prisma
Prisma es la plataforma web que hace posible la democratización del acceso al acervo audiovisual y sonoro del Archivo Histórico de RTA. Tal como establece el artículo 7 del Reglamento de Funcionamiento del Archivo Histórico de RTA, Prisma garantiza el acceso universal por internet del material emitido y/o grabado por Radio Nacional y la Televisión Pública, así como de piezas audiovisuales o sonoras a las que el Archivo ha accedido a través de los convenios de digitalización que RTA mantiene con diversas instituciones públicas de la Argentina. La publicación de los registros de video y audio es el resultado del proceso de digitalización y catalogación del fondo documental histórico de Radio Nacional y la Televisión Pública. Por tal motivo, se trata de un archivo dinámico y en construcción. En este sentido, el Archivo Histórico de RTA y Prisma asumen el compromiso de publicar, día a día, nuevos registros para revalorizar un patrimonio que durante años permaneció casi invisible e inaccesible al gran público.
Relational Futures: A Symposium for Indigenous Land, Water, and Environment
For whom have environments been protected, conserved, or honored? The prolonged impacts of environmental racism and settler colonialism, exacerbated by infrastructural and economic inequalities are realities shared by communities of color and Indigenous nations. How have notions of the commons and public lands, so central to environmental discourse in the United States, been used to simultaneously dispossess Indigenous territory and advance ideologies of conservation and protection? In light of the historical trajectory of these claims, catastrophic climate change, and ongoing global pandemic, how are Indigenous communities responding to and asserting their relationships to land and environment? Building and imagining more sustainable relationships with our environments, one another, and our other-than-human kin is crucial to our collective survival.
Latin American Digital Initiatives Repository
The Latin American Digital Initiatives (LADI) repository is a collaborative project that preserves and provides digital access to unique archival documents from a network of Latin American partners with an emphasis on collections documenting human rights issues and underrepresented communities. The collections in LADI have been digitized over the course of several years through post-custodial archival collaborations between LLILAS Benson and partner repositories in Latin America. Post-custodialism is a collaborative, non-extractive, mutualistic approach to providing access to archival collections within their original contexts of creation. Through these collaborations, LLILAS Benson aims to support the development of partners' archival capacity, particularly in the areas of digitization, preservation, arrangement, description, and access. This work is guided by a commitment to nurturing reciprocal relationships between a network of local and international collaborators. We aim to build a horizontal community of post-custodial practice by connecting Latin American partners with one another while decentering our own role in the network.E
Ethnic Studies Rise
Ethnic Studies Rise is a public humanities effort to honor the extraordinary contributions of scholar Dr. Lorgia García Peña. We will accomplish this in two ways: First, through a Roundtable, which will provide resources and entry points to consider the importance of Ethnic Studies to contemporary thought worldwide. Second, via the LorgiaFest, we will share, re-center, and curate a discussion of Dr. García Peña’s work in an effort to raise awareness of its key insights and reach wider audiences. We hope that in engaging with Dr. García Peña, we will also recognize and honor all of those Ethnic Studies scholars who have encountered resistance and retaliation for their timely work, and to the students who need them and fight daily for epistemological insurrection, academic freedom, and justice in the US academy.
Las horas oscuras y Cuando se va la luz - Prodavinci
Venezuela vivió tres apagones masivos en marzo de 2019: fue la primera vez que casi todo el país quedó sin luz por varios días. El gobierno implementó un plan de racionamiento eléctrico en abril. Prodavinci calculó que 60% de los venezolanos viven en parroquias sujetas a racionamiento formal. Identificamos que 241 centros educativos están racionados y 158 pierden el equivalente a una semana de clases al mes. De los 196 centros de salud que aparecen en el plan, 42 pasan el equivalente a más de tres días sin electricidad al mes. El racionamiento es desigual: mientras Cojedes tiene a casi toda su población en parroquias racionadas, Amazonas, Bolívar, Delta Amacuro, Distrito Capital y Vargas no tienen racionamiento oficial. En Cuando se va la luz, diez testimonios cuentan cómo es vivir en un país sin electricidad. En marzo de 2019 hubo tres apagones masivos. Por primera vez el país entero vivió a oscuras durante varios días. Desde entonces la electricidad no volvió a ser constante en todo el territorio nacional. Lea la investigación entera en este enlace.
Borderlands Archives Cartography
Borderlands Archives Cartography (BAC) was founded in 2017 by borderland natives Maira E. Álvarez and Sylvia A. Fernández. BAC  is a project that consists of a digital map which displays a U.S.-Mexico border newspapers cartography that records geographic locations of nineteenth and mid-twentieth century periodicals. It is a personal initiative and it does not have any form of funding or financial support. The project emerges from the constant and current aggressive, political rhetoric that displays the geographic and ideological border between the United States and Mexico as a threat. As border natives our perspectives of the border are not represented by the political discourse. We understand the borderland as a space where different cultures co-exist under strong political, economic, and social hegemonies; as well as, a space where regions influence each other, but maintain their own identities. As part of the borderlands communities we understand the importance of visualizing material from the region.
Digital Brazil Project
The Behner Stiefel Center for Brazilian Studies at San Diego State University presents the Digital Brazil Project, a multimedia amplifier of Brazilian culture, thought, and social action. Through exclusive virtual content featuring scholars, activists, and cultural producers, the Digital Brazil Project seeks to expand accessibility to Brazilian Studies for the SDSU community and beyond. 
Obituaries of The American Dream
Collaborative digital humanities project to facilitate exchange between archival communities in Latin America and the world.
Latin America & the Caribbean Migration Portal
Collaborative digital humanities project to facilitate exchange between archival communities in Latin America and the world.
Latin American and Caribbean History: Collected Works from Not Even Past
Since its creation in 2010, Not Even Past has published a huge range of articles connected to Latin American and Caribbean History. To mark our new partnership with the Benson Latin American Collection, we have collected all these articles in one compilation page organized around 17 topics. These articles (156 in total) are a testament to the remarkable research conducted by faculty and graduate students at the University of Texas at Austin but they also draw more broadly from the work of groundbreaking scholars across the world. Together we believe they constitute an important resource for the field
Valor y Cambio
Valor y Cambio is a story-telling, community-building, and solidarity economy project started by artist Frances Negrón-Muntaner and visual artist Sarabel Santos Negrón. Started in Puerto Rico amidst the economic crisis and currently in New York City, Valor y Cambio is out to spark a broad conversation about what is a just economy and how to foster collective empowerment in the face of austerity and neoliberal policies locally and nationally. The project has encouraged participants to consider the question of how a community can create different conceptions of wealth —one that promotes values such as accessible education, a clean environment, creativity, self-governance, solidarity, food security, and gender, labor, and racial equity. 
Collaborative digital humanities project to facilitate exchange between archival communities in Latin America and the world.
ICAA: Documents of Latin American and Latino Art
Initiative dedicated to the recovery and publication of primary source materials and critical texts related to Latin American and Latinx art.
Digital Library of the Caribbean (dLOC)
A cooperative digital library for resources from and about the Caribbean and circum-Caribbean.
LLILAS-Benson Digital Collections
One of world’s largest collections of digital assets on Latin American Studies, which includes unique archives in the areas of human rights, indigenous languages, and the first books published in the Americas.
Digital Archive of Latin American and Caribbean Ephemera
The latest and most ambitious phase in Princeton’s long time commitment to building and providing access to its unparalleled Latin American Ephemera Collection.
Sabin Americana: History of the Americas, 1500–1926
Covering more than 400 years and more than 65,000 volumes in North, Central, and South America and the West Indies, this digital collection highlights the society, politics, religious beliefs, culture, contemporary opinions, and momentous events of the time through sermons, political tracts, newspapers, books, pamphlets, maps, legislation, literature, and more.
How to Find Documentaries in Mexican Film Archives: A Quick Guide
Finding documentary cinema in the Mexican film archives can be simultaneously frustrating and rewarding, and there is no better place to begin than in the Filmoteca de la Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México (UNAM).
The Latin American Library Digital Collections at Tulane University
The Latin American Library has substantially expanded its holdings to include digital surrogates of primary source materials in its Special Collections, including photographic materials, rare books, and manuscript collections.
Contigo en la distancia: Cultura desde casa
Open access collections provided by Mexico's Secretaría de Cultura during the COVID19 crisis. Includes virtual museum tours, films, and literature.
Lantern: Search, Visualize & Explore the Media History Digital Library
Search platform for the collections of the Media History Digital Library, which digitizes collections of classic media periodicals that belong in the public domain for full public access.
Escritoras Latinoamericanas del Diecinueve: Colección Virtual
Escritoras Latinoamericanas del Diecinueve – Colección Virtual es un proyecto diseñado con una visión totalizadora del siglo diecinueve latinoamericano desde la perspectiva de las escritoras e intelectuales que transformaron las literaturas nacionales. 
Latin American, US Latinx, and Iberian Online Free E-Resources (LACLI)
This is a collective effort to create a warehouse of online free resources with Latin American, Caribbean, U.S. Latinx, and Iberian full content.
Dark Laboratory
Dark Laboratory’s philosophy is to assert survivance of communities—human and non-human animals, plant life, microorganisms—in relation to nature. Through immersive technology (VR, AR, sound design, films, video games) we are bringing the symbiotic histories of Black and Indigenous coalition to the surface in order to build future worlds of co-production and co-existence in the face of ongoing conquest. 
Early Caribbean Digital Archive
The Early Caribbean Digital Archive is an open access collection of pre-twentieth-century Caribbean texts, maps, and images. Texts include travel narratives, novels, poetry, natural histories, and diaries that have not been brought together before as a single collection focused on the Caribbean.
PR Syllabus
Puerto Rico Syllabus is a list of resources for teaching and learning about the current economic crisis in Puerto Rico.
Domains: The Colonial Spanish America Digital Jurisdictions Project
Domains: The Colonial Spanish America Digital Jurisdictions Project maps the competing and collaborative, contiguous and concentric legal authorities in colonial Spanish America.
Latin America and Caribbean Digital Primary Sources
This site hosts a database of listings that provide links to open access digitized collections of primary sources that relate to Latin America and the Caribbean.
Caribbean Memory Project
The Caribbean Memory Project (CMP) is the Caribbean’s first crowd-sourced cultural heritage research platform. Participants and the general public have direct and open access to this heritage database that may be used for reflection, education, and research into the social histories of indigenous, native, and naturalized communities by local, regional, and transnational parties.
Digital Collections of the Ibero-American Institute in Berlin
The Ibero-Amerikanisches Institut (IAI, Ibero-American Institute) is an interdisciplinary center for academic and cultural exchange between Germany and Latin America, the Caribbean, Spain and Portugal. It is home to the largest specialist library in Europe for the Ibero-American region.
The Latin American Travelogues
The Latin American Travelogues is a digital collection of Latin American travel accounts written in the 16th-19th centuries.
Latin American, U.S. Latinx, and Iberian Studies Librarianship Bibliography
This is a collective Zotero bibliography on topics related to Latin American, U.S. Latinx, and Iberian Studies Librarianship: from collection development and cataloging to scholarly communication, reference, archives, instruction, and digital scholarship.
Latin American Electronic Data Archive (LAEDA)
The Latin American Electronic Data Archive (LAEDA) project was launched in October, 2009, under a four year grant from the U.S. Department of Education.s Technological Innovation and Cooperation for Foreign Information Access (TICFIA) grant program. The TICFIA program provides grants to develop innovative techniques or programs that address national teaching and research needs in international education and foreign languages by using technology to access, collect, organize, preserve, and widely disseminate information on world regions and countries other than the United States.
The Mapas Project
The Mapas Project has as its focus the digitization and study of colonial Mesoamerican pictorial manuscripts. The term "mapa" was used loosely in New Spain to refer to pictorials that may or may not have had a cartographic dimension, but often showed the territories or landscapes of indigenous communities. Because it is our aim to expand the number of manuscripts under study at this site, archives and museums are welcomed to offer additional manuscripts for incorporation. It is our hope that colleagues around the world will also offer their comments, alternative transcriptions, suggested translations, and interpretations, and that these will be incorporated, periodically, into these pages. The Mapas Project utilizes a online distance research environment (DRE) developed by the Wired Humanities and Feminist Humanities Projects of the Center for the Study of Women in Society at the University of Oregon to encourage and facilitate international collaboration among scholars, teachers, and interested communities.
Latin American Government Documents Archive - LAGDA
The Latin American Government Documents Archive (LAGDA) seeks to preserve and facilitate access to a wide range of ministerial and presidential documents from 18 Latin American and Caribbean countries. The Archive contains copies of the Web sites of approximately 300 government ministries and presidencies. Capture of sites began on multiple dates in 2005 and 2006, and will continue with regularly scheduled captures.
Ticha: A Digital Text Explorer for Colonial Zapotec
Ticha allows users to access and explore many interlinked layers of texts from a corpus of Colonial Valley Zapotec manuscripts and printed books, including images of the original documents, transcriptions, translations, and linguistic analysis, including morphological interlinearization. Ticha seeks to make this corpus of Colonial Zapotec texts accessible to scholars in diverse fields, Zapotec community members, and the general public.
Andean Architecture Panoramas at Columbia Media Center
The Media Center for Art History supports faculty research and student learning through innovative technologies. In collaboration with faculty principal investigators, the Media Center develops and supports fieldwork and research projects documenting, presenting, and interpreting works of art, architecture, and cultural heritage sites. The Art Atlas platform provides an interface for the mapping and photography-based projects of Columbia University's Department of Art History and Archaeology. The projects feature still images and 360° panoramas taken by Columbia faculty, staff, fellows and students at various cultural sites around the world. These same teams later add textual data and historical materials to provide detailed information about each site alongside the visual resources. 
Centro de Investigaciones Históricas de América Central
El Centro de Investigaciones Históricas de América Central es una unidad académica de investigación científica, dedicada a promover, realizar y coordinar la investigación y difusión en el campo de la Historia.
Aquí recopilaremos las vivencias, pensamientos, memorias y medios digitales relacionados con la "crisis del Coronavirus" ¿Por qué? Porque en el transcurso de esta pandemia están sucediendo muchas cosas, tanto en nuestro entorno inmediato como con y dentro de nosotros mismos y, a pesar de que a todos nos afecta, ocurre en cada persona de manera diferente. Nuestro deseo es documentar estas particularidades y diversidades y preservarlas para las generaciones futuras. Algún día la pandemia habrá terminado y la forma en la que se piense y se hable de ella dependerá de lo que sobre ella exista. Por esto la meta del coronarchivo es hacerse cargo de que la recopilación de las vivencias y situaciones sea lo más diversa y multifacética posible, como lo es nuestra forma de vida actual. 
Sistema Integral de Bibliotecas de la Universidad Central de Venezuela
SIBUCV, es un catalogo electrónico que unifica las colecciones de cada una de las bibliotecas pertenecientes a las facultades y escuelas que integran la Universidad Central de Venezuela. Aquí podrás consultar la disponibilidad y ubicación de cualquier título de nuestras colecciones y puedes acceder de manera gratuita en línea, las 24 horas del día, los 365 días del año. Este proyecto es administrado por la Gestión de Información y Documentación de la Biblioteca Central.
Biblioteca Digital Mexicana
La Biblioteca Digital Mexicana, BDMx, nació el 23 de noviembre de 2010 por decisión de cuatro importantes instituciones culturales mexicanas ligadas a la historia y a la cultura: el Consejo Nacional para la Cultura y las Artes, el Archivo General de la Nación, La Biblioteca Nacional de Antropología e Historia (INAH) y el Centro de Estudios de Historia de México CEHM-Carso. Estas instituciones decidieron unir esfuerzos para crear una biblioteca digital multi-institucional mexicana: aportarían documentos históricos y culturales relevantes de sus fondos, e invitarían a unirse a este esfuerzo a las numerosas bibliotecas y archivos mexicanos, y a los repositorios extranjeros que tengan importante documentación mexicana. Hoy en día muchos archivos y bibliotecas están digitalizando sus fondos y abriendo páginas de internet donde muestran una selección. La novedad de esta iniciativa es que es multi-institucional, y un proyecto sencillo y amigable enfocado exclusivamente en ofrecer al público documentos muy valiosos y poco conocidos, completos, con capacidad de ampliación y acompañados de introducciones útiles e historiográficamente serias. 
Early Americas Digital Archive (EADA)
The Early Americas Digital Archive (EADA) is a collection of electronic texts and links to texts originally written in or about the Americas from 1492 to approximately 1820. Open to the public for research and teaching purposes, EADA was published and supported by the Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities (MITH) under the general editorship of Professor Ralph Bauer, at the University of Maryland at College Park. Intended as a long-term and inter-disciplinary project committed to exploring the intersections between traditional humanities research and digital technologies, it invited scholars from all disciplines to submit their editions of early American texts for publication on this site.
Mesolore is a bilingual resource for scholars and students of Mesoamerica. Our collection includes a total of six interactive indigenous documents from Central Mexico (the circa 1519 Matrícula de Tributos, the 1552 Lienzo de Tlaxcala, the 1555 Spanish-Nahuatl Vocabulario of Alonso de Molina) and from Oaxaca (the circa 1500 Codex Nuttall, the 1560 Codex Selden, the 1593 Spanish-Mixtec Vocabulario of Francisco de Alvarado). You can also browse our archives of alphabetic documents from the 1520s to the 1960s, take introductory tutorials on indigenous writing and culture in Central Mexico and Oaxaca, view an interactive Atlas of Mesoamerica, and watch or listen along to video and audio commentaries by scholars on Mesoamerica’s past and present.
Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture
Relying on the expertise of distinguished curators and scholars, Digital Schomburg provides access to trusted information, interpretation, and scholarship on the global black experience 24/7. Users worldwide can find, in this virtual Schomburg Center, exhibitions, books, articles, photographs, prints, audio and video streams, and selected external links for research in the history and cultures of the peoples of Africa and the African Diaspora.
Caribbean Anti-Colonial Thought Archive Project
This archive is a continuing project of the Trinity College Center for Caribbean Studies. The archive is being built and will continue to be built by Trinity College undergraduates under supervision by members of the Trinity College faculty. The ultimate content and form of the archive will be determined by their work. The archive building process could be referred to as growth by sedimentation. Each team of students working on the archive adds a new layer of content and/or formatting. The aspiration is for the archive eventually to become a valuable research tool for students and scholars interested in the Caribbean, colonialism, and anti-colonialism.