In Collaboration in Archaeological Practice, prominent archaeologists reflect on their experiences collaborating with descendant communities (peoples whose ancestors are the subject of archaeological research).
Introduction: the collaborative continuum / Chip Colwell-Chanthaphonh and T.J. Ferguson -- Navigating the fluidity of social identity: collaborative research into cultural affiliation in the American southwest / Michael Adler and Susan Bruning -- Unusual or "extreme" beliefs about the past, community identity, and dealing with the fringe / Larry J. Zimmerman -- Things are not always what they seem: indigenous knowledge and pattern recognition in the archaeological interpretation of cultural landscapes / Norm Sheehan and Ian Lilley -- Not the end, not the middle, but the beginning: repatriation as a transformative mechanism for archaeologists and indigenous peoples / Dorothy Lippert -- Heritage ethics and descendant communities / Lynn Meskell and Lynette Sibongile Masuku Van Damme -- Collaboration means equality, respect, and reciprocity: a conversation about archaeology and the Hopi tribe / Leigh J. Kuwanwisiwma -- The ethics of collaboration: whose culture? whose intellectual property? who benefits? / Claire Smith and Gary Jackson -- New Africa: understanding the americanization of African descent groups through archaeology / Thomas W. Cuddy and Mark P. Leone -- "I wish for paradise": memory and class in Hampden, Baltimore / Paul A. Shackel and Favid A. Gadsby -- Entering the agora: archaeology, conservation, and indigenous peoples in the Amazon / Michael J. Heckenberger -- Collaborative encounters / George P. Nicholas, John R. Welch, and Eldon C. Yellowhorn
Number Of Pages: 300
Published: 12th August 2013
Publisher: University Press of America