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ARCH-JUSTICE  December 2007

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Subject:

new book

From:

Umberto Albarella <[log in to unmask]>

Reply-To:

Umberto Albarella <[log in to unmask]>

Date:

Fri, 14 Dec 2007 12:28:09 +0000

Content-Type:

text/plain

Parts/Attachments:

Parts/Attachments

text/plain (109 lines)

Dear All,

Please find enclosed below details of a new publication that could be of
interest.

Cheers,
Umberto



Archaeology and Capitalism: From Ethics to Politics
Yannis Hamilakis (Editor); Philip Duke (Editor)
 2007
Hardback (978-1-59874-270-1) (One World Archaeology 54).
  
The editors and contributors to this volume focus on the inherent political
nature of archaeology and its impact on the practice of the discipline. The
discipline is not about an abstract “archaeological record” but about living
individuals and communities, whose lives and heritage suffer from the abuse of
power relationships with states and their agents. Only by recognizing this
power disparity, and adopting a political ethic for the discipline, can
archaeology justify its activities. A direct challenge to the discipline, this
volume will provoke discussion, disagreement, and inspiration for many in the
field.

Contents


Foreword, Randall H. McGuire

PART 1: INTRODUCTION

1. From Ethics to Politics, Yannis Hamilakis

PART 2: ETHICS IN QUESTION

Introduction, Philip Duke

2. When Theory, Practice and Policy Collide, Or Why Do Archaeologists Support
Cultural Property Claims? Alexander A. Bauer, Shanel Lindsay And Stephen Urice

3. Ethical Challenges to a Postcolonial Archaeology:The Legacy of Scientific
Colonialism, George Nicholas And Julie Hollowell

4.Cultural Sensitivity, Science and Ethical Imperatives: Contemporary
Archaeology in the Southwestern United States, Charles R. Riggs

5.What Does It Mean “To Give the Past Back to the People”? Archaeology And
Ethics In The Postcolony, Nick Shepherd

PART 3: ARCHAEOLOGY IN CAPITALISM, ARCHAEOLOGY AS CAPITALISM

Introduction, Philip Duke

6.British Commercial Archaeology: Antiquarians and Labourers; Developers and
Diggers, Paul Everill

7.Ethics, Capitalism and Public Archaeology in Brazil, Pedro Paulo A. Funari and
Erika M. Robrahn-González

8.The Historical Process of the Commoditization of the Near Eastern Past by
Archaeologists: Empire, War, Civilization and Other Assets, Tamima Orra Mourad

9. Archaeology within Marketing Capitalism, Alice B. Kehoe

10.Sustainable” Heritage? Public Archaeological Interpretation and the Marketed
Past, Neil Asher Silberman

11.Contemporary Museum Practice in Cusco, Peru, Helaine Silverman

PART 4: ETHICAL FUTURES, EMANCIPATORY ARCHAEOLOGIES

Introduction, Yannis Hamilakis

12.”Grabe, Wo Du Stehst!” An Archaeology of Perpetrators, Reinhard Bernbeck and
Susan Pollock

13.The Archaeology of the Spanish Civil War: Recovering Memory and Historical
Justice, Ermengol Gassiot Ballbè, Joaquim Oltra Puigdoménech, Elena Sintes
Olives And Dawnie Steadman

14.The Culture of Caring and its Destruction in the Middle East: Women’s Work,
Water, War and Archaeology, Maggie Ronayne

15.Ethics, Objectivity, and Emancipatory Archaeology, Dean J. Saitta

About the Authors

Index




-- 
Umberto Albarella
Department of Archaeology
University of Sheffield
Northgate House
West Street
Sheffield S1 4ET
United Kingdom
Telephone: (+) 44 (0) 114 22 22 943 
Fax: (+) 44 (0) 114 27 22 563 
http://www.shef.ac.uk/archaeology/staff/albarella.html
For Archaeologists for Global Justice (AGJ) see:
http://www.shef.ac.uk/archaeology/global-justice.html

"There is no way to peace. Peace IS the way".

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