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NMPA Cultural Diversity and Ethics Courses
Course Title: 1. New Mexico History and Culture Part I
Credit: This course has been approved for 3 credit hours of Category 2 cultural diversity continuing education credit for New Mexico psychologists. The New Mexico Counseling and Therapy Practice Board and the New Mexico Social Work Board currently accepts continuing education credits that are approved for New Mexico psychologists. These courses have not been approved for use in other states.
Summary: New Mexico History and Culture Part I comprises 17 essays and historical research written by New Mexico historians. These materials have been selected from the New Mexico History website of the offices of the State Records and Archives, and the State Historian (All rights including those of further reproduction and publication are reserved in full by the NMSRCA. The NMSRCA grants no exclusive rights to any requestor and assumes no responsibility for claims by third parties).
These essays provide a unique description of life in NM between the 12th and 18th centuries. From the beginnings of ancestral Pueblo life through Spain’s colonization of NM, moving forward in time to the settlements of the Navajo Nation and Jicarilla Apache Tribe, one is able to observe the impact of change (e.g., including the dislocation/relocation) of the various ethnic groups settling/populating this area. The perspectives of the different authors are noteworthy as one is able to gather glimpses of the trials and tribulations both of those peoples who sought to maintain their lifestyles and cultures as well of those coming to this new world seeking change.  
  1. 1000-9000 B.C. – Clovis People, (Author: sources used). Article courtesy of the Office of the State Historian, New Mexico State Records Center and Archives.

  2. Chaco Canyon: Ancient Chaco’s New History, by Steven H. Lekson. Permission to use the article is from - Archaeology Southwest, Winter 2000, v. 14, No.1, Center for Desert Archaeology.

  3. Ancestral Puebloan Culture-1 A.D, (Author: sources used). Article courtesy of the Office of the State Historian, New Mexico Records and Archives.

  4. Cabeza de Vaca Reaches Mexico, 1536, (Author: sources used). Article courtesy of the Office of the State Historian, New Mexico Records and Archives.

  5. The 16th Century Colonization of New Mexico, by Robert J. Torrez. Article courtesy of the Office of the State Historian, New Mexico Records and Archives.

  6. Founding of Santa Fe – 1609-1610, (Author: sources used). Article courtesy of the Office of the State Historian, New Mexico Records and Archives.

  7. Pueblo Revolt, 1680, (Author: sources used). Article courtesy of the Office of the State Historian, New Mexico Records and Archives.

  8. Pope’, by Matthew Martinez, Ohkay Owingeh. Article courtesy of the Office of the State Historian, New Mexico Records and Archives.

  9. Pueblo Runners and the Pueblo Revolt-1680, by Kim Suina. Article courtesy of the Office of the State Historian, New Mexico Records and Archives.

  10. Onate, Juan de, (Author: sources used). Article courtesy of the Office of the State Historian, New Mexico Records and Archives.

  11. Reconquest of New Mexico-1692, by Robert J. Torrez. Article courtesy of the Office of the State Historian, New Mexico Records and Archives.

  12. de Vargas, Diego, Diego de Vargas (1644-1704), by Richard Flint and Shirley Cushing Flint. Article courtesy of the Office of the State Historian, New Mexico Records and Archives.

  13. Diaspora from Northern New Mexico: The Diaspora from Northern New Mexico, by Samuel Sisneros. Article courtesy of the Office of the State Historian, New Mexico Records and Archives

  14. 18th Century New Mexico: New Mexico in the 18th Century, by Robert Torrez. Article courtesy of the Office of the State Historian, New Mexico Records and Archives.

  15. Navajo Nation: From Prehistory to the Twentieth Century, (Author: sources used). Article courtesy of the Office of the State Historian, New Mexico Records and Archives.

  16. 1864 – Navajo Long Walk to Bosque Redondo: Navajo Indians "Long Walk” to Bosque Redondo, by William H. Wroth. Article courtesy of the Office of the State Historian, New Mexico Records and Archives.

  17. Jicarilla Apache, by William H. Wroth. Article courtesy of the Office of the State Historian, New Mexico Records and Archives.

 

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Calendar

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2014 Fall Conference: The Intersection of Culture, Cultural Competence and Evidence Based Treatment

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