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eBook From Archaeology to Archaeologies: The ‘Other' Past (BAR International Series) ePub

by Anna Simandiraki-Grimshaw,Eleni Stefanou

eBook From Archaeology to Archaeologies: The ‘Other' Past (BAR International Series) ePub
Author: Anna Simandiraki-Grimshaw,Eleni Stefanou
Language: English
ISBN: 1407310070
ISBN13: 978-1407310077
Publisher: British Archaeological Reports (September 13, 2012)
Pages: 105
Category: Social Sciences
Subcategory: Other
Rating: 4.4
Votes: 106
Formats: lrf lit azw docx
ePub file: 1250 kb
Fb2 file: 1391 kb

From Archaeology to Archaeologies book.

From Archaeology to Archaeologies book. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem. From Archaeology to Archaeologies: The 'Other' Past.

2012, From Archaeology to Archaeologies: The ‘Other’ Past.

Living reference work entry. Latest version View entry history. Public archaeology is any archaeological practice which involves (at the receiving end) audiences and practitioners other than trained and qualified archaeology specialists (cf. the similarly broad definition in Schadla-Hall 1999: 147). This usually (but not always) means that experts create opportunities for or invite collaborations with nonspecialists, not the other way round (. 2012, From Archaeology to Archaeologies: The ‘Other’ Past. British Archaeological Reports (BAR) International Series 2409.

Anna and Eleni Stefanou . Publication Year: 2012. BOOK DESCRIPTION The idea for this volume emerged from critical self-reflection about diverse archaeological practices in a session presented at the 13th European Association of Archaeologists Annual Meeting (Zadar, Croatia, 2007), in particular the conflicting relationship between the 'mainstream' and the 'alternative'.

Cite this publication.

Holtorf, . The Colours of the Past, in: A., E. Stefanou (ed. From Archaeology to Archaeologies: The Other Past, Oxford: Archaeopress, BAR International Series 2409, 2012b, pp. 102–105

Holtorf, . 102–105. Holtorf, . Archaeology and Cultural Memory, in: International Encyclopedia of the Social and Behavioral Sciences, vol. 1, Elsevier, 2015a, pp. 881–884. Are We All Archaeologists Now? Introduction, Journal of Contemporary Archaeology, 2015b, vol. 2, no. 2, pp. 217–219.

Anna teaches Archaeology at the Continuing Education Departments of the Universities of Cambridge and .

Anna teaches Archaeology at the Continuing Education Departments of the Universities of Cambridge and Oxford. Stefanou . 'Introduction: From Archaeology to Archaeologies: the ‘Other’ Past', in . Stefanou E. (ed., From Archaeology to Archaeologies: the ‘Other’ Past.

From archaeology to archaeologies : the "other" past /. "The idea for this volume emerged from critical self-reflection . Bibliographic Details. "The idea for this volume emerged from critical self-reflection about diverse archaeological practices in a session presented at the 13th European Association of Archaeologists Annual Meeting (Zadar, Croatia, 2007), in particular the conflicting relationship between the 'mainstream' . .Saved in: Bibliographic Details.

uk Trevor Grimshaw E-mail: edstg. ABSTRACT . This contribution to the debate about Anglo- and non-Anglo archaeologies.

In, Anna; Stefanou, Eleni (ed. From Archaeology to Archaeologies: The ‘Other’ Past. Morrow, Tom. "Forbidden Archeology's Impact by Michael A Cremo".

The idea for this volume emerged from critical self-reflection about diverse archaeological practices in a session presented at the 13th European Association of Archaeologists Annual Meeting (Zadar, Croatia, 2007), in particular the conflicting relationship between the ‘mainstream’ and the ‘alternative’. The field of so-called ‘fringe’ or ‘alternative’ archaeology is vast and multifaceted, ranging from pseudoarchaeology, ‘bad’ archaeology practices, conspiracy theories and claims about lost civilizations to extraterrestrial cultures, (neo)shamanism, religious and/or nationalist demands. All these agendas have in common the fact that, through their differentiated readings and appropriations of the past, they create solidarities amongst their supporters. Contents: From archaeology to archaeologies: themes, challenges and borders of the ‘other’ past (Anna Simandiraki-Grimshaw, Eleni Stefanou); 2) An insider‘s view of an alternative archaeology (Michael Cremo); 3) Performance, participation and pyramids: addressing meaning and method behind alternative archaeology in Visoko, Bosnia (Tera Pruitt); 4) Marginal and mainstream. Religion, politics and identity in the contemporary us, as seen through the lens of the Kennewick Man / The Ancient One (Liv Nilsson Stutz); 5) A clash of ideologies: Zimbabwean archaeology at the fringe (Paul Hubbard, Robert S. Burrett); 6) Academic constructs about the past and early education as (dis)entangled components of identity formation processes (Anna Zalewska); 7) Archaeology as allegory: the representations of archaeology in children’s literature in Brazil (Marcia Bezerra); 8) A look in the mirror and the perspective of others on the portrayal of archaeology in the mass media (Diane Scherlzler); 9) ‘Looting’ unveiled, archaeology revealed: case studies from western Greece (Ioanna Antoniadou); 10) Visual collision? prehistoric rock art and graffiti in an Armenian landscape (Fay Stevens); 11) The colours of the past (Cornelius Holtorf).

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