In a snapshot of 21st century archaeological resource management as a global enterprise, these 25 contributors show the range of activities, issues, and solutions undertaken by contemporary managers of heritage sites around the world. They show how the linkages between global archaeology and funding organizations, national policies, practices, and ideologies, and local populations and their cultural and economic interests foster complexity of the issues at all levels. Case materials from five continents introduce common themes of archaeologist relations with descendant groups, public outreach, national/local relationships, and data and site preservation. Sponsored by the World Archaeological Congress.
Table of Contents
List of Illustrations, Contributors, Preface, Acknowledgments, Introduction: Contemporary Archaeological, Resource Management and the ‘Liberals’ Dilemma, General Approaches to Managing Archaeological Resources, 1. Learning to Walk Together and Work Together: Providing a Formative Teaching Experience for Indigenous and Non-Indigenous Heritage Managers, 2. Rethinking Cultural Resources Management: A Culturist and Generic Model for Development, 3. ‘The Flowering of the Cultures’: The European Union and Regional Identity, Archaeological Resource Management Issues and Case Studies, 4. Archaeology and Donor Aid in the ‘Developing World’: The Case for Local Heritage in Zimbabwe, 5. Can Postmodern Regulatory Archaeology Respect Diverse Cultural Values?: An Evaluation from Bicultural New Zealand, 6. Reintroducing People to Their Pasts: Heritage Management by the Royal Commission on the Ancient and Historical Monuments of Wales, 7. Studying and Managing Archaeological Resources on a Regional Scale: The Vale of York Visibility Project, 8. Archaeological Heritage Management in Countries of Transition: Case Study Slovenia, 9. Managing Digital Preservation and Access: The Archaeology Data Service, 10. The South Carolina Heritage Trust Program: Fifteen Years of Archaeological Site Acquisition and Management, 11. The Private Sense of Public Archaeology: An American Example, 12. Working with the Keepers of the Land: Creating Partnerships for Preservation and Management, 13. Managing Wetland Archaeology: Environmental Degradation at Wetland Archaeological Sites, 14. From Data to Knowledge: Creating and Managing Archaeological Data for the Future, 15. Integrating Local Communities in an Archaeological Project: Experiences and Prospects in Bolivia, 16. Collaboration to Promote Archaeological Conservation in Brazil: A Case Study of Campeche Island and Shell Midden Sites in Santa Catarina State, Index
Francis P. McManamon, Andrew Stout, and Jodi A. Barnes