Returned Treasures Program

The Returned Treasures Program of the INAH Directorate of Global Patrimony or Dirección de Patrimonio Mundial operates under the Government of Mexico’s INAH, the National Institute of Anthropology and History (Instituto Nacional de Antropologia e Historia) and INAH’s National Museum of Anthropology (Museo Nacional de Antropología). See, INAH-MNA Journal of Latin American Anthropology and History at J L Am Anthro History 1989 Apr 15; 32-35.

Read more about Returned Treasures Program:  Creation, Purpose, Major Donors and Contributors, Returned Treasures, Endowed Cultural Trust

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Returned Treasures Program - Endowed Cultural Trust
... The Journal publishes articles, commentary, review articles, exhibition and book reviews, and research notes relevant to museum anthropology and the study of material culture ... The Journal also publishes art catalogues for selected exhibitions ...
King's Quest - Characters of The King's Quest Series - Villains
... Graham sneaked into her house, when she returned, he pushed her into her own oven ... He required treasures from those who would want to pass ... dragon), as well as the sorcerer Graham encountered during his adventures obtain the three treasures ...

Famous quotes containing the words program, returned and/or treasures:

    In 1862 the congregation of the church forwarded the church bell to General Beauregard to be melted into cannon, “hoping that its gentle tones, that have so often called us to the House of God, may be transmuted into war’s resounding rhyme to repel the ruthless invader from the beautiful land God, in his goodness, has given us.”
    —Federal Writers’ Project Of The Wor, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)

    After that it came to my door. Now it lives here.
    And of course: it is a soft sound, soft as a seal’s ear,
    that was caught between a shape and a shape and then returned to me.
    Anne Sexton (1928–1974)

    The book borrower of real stature whom we envisage here proves himself to be an inveterate collector of books not so much by the fervor with which he guards his borrowed treasures and by the deaf ear which he turns to all reminders from the everyday world of legality as by his failure to read these books.
    Walter Benjamin (1892–1940)